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quote:Originally posted by HadrianBrazilin nuts with pure Belgium dark chocolateand a glass of powers on the side. Nuts yea!  What you do speaks so loudly that I cannot hear what you say.
quote:Originally posted by wimquote:Originally posted by HadrianBrazilin nuts with pure Belgium dark chocolateand a glass of powers on the side. Nuts yea!  What you do speaks so loudly that I cannot hear what you say. We do have great chocolate in this great country of ours!
quote:Originally posted by moonfireDitto for me Neilsy...love Honey Roasted Cashew Nuts and their is a small nut in Mexico it is tender but has a natural sweet taste....and I can't remember for the life of me what it is called?"Lo" Loretta
What about hazelnuts and chocolate? http://www.chocolateatlas.com/Turin_Annual_Chocolate_Festival/1479_051_Cioccolato_Gobino_.jpg
As a child, we used to spend most of our time out playing in the fields, mostly housing estates now We used to recognise certain stems of grass which we learned had spicy peppery nodules on their roots. We called these pignuts, we used to scrape the thin skin from them and eat them, they were lovely but don't know what they were called as only remembered them as pignuts, presumably pigs liked to dig them up and the locals, including my home had pig houses at the botom of the gardens and most people kept either chickens or a pig in my grandparents days. Grandad Field kept a horse and cart and bull terriers in the 1930's and onwards after he survived the war.Wow, the Internet is amazing, look what I just found http://www.naturali.co.uk/ff-may.htmlPig Nut, Conopodium majus This takes a little while to learn to identify but once you have tasted the sweet nuts you will learn to identify it easily. The nuts are best fresh and eaten either whilst out foraging or as soon as you get back to where you have water to wash them. It will take a little practice to perfect the art of digging them up, you will need a small trowel or a strong spoon. The tubers are about 2-6 inches below the surface. The stem usually bends slightly in which case you will not find the nut directly below the stem of the plant