Autumn Forage - Berries and Seeds
Saturday 22nd September
Autumn is the time for deep nourishing, building up our stores of nutrients and supporting our immune systems ready for the cold months ahead. Nature provides us with a wonderful array of colourful berries and fruits along with delicious nuts and seeds which are full of the fats and energy we need to keep us warm through the winter months. Along with the last few wild greens we have such an abundant variety of healing foods and medicines at this time of year. Join us for a foraging walk in the morning which will focus on gathering from nature's bounty to make a selection of delicious wild foods and supportive medicines around the fireside in the afternoon. You might take home a hedgerow oxymel, a delicious medicinal stock base or enjoy some wild hedgerow syrup as well as picking up some fire by friction tips
This day will be run by Anna Richardson and Lucinda Warner
Full day workshops cost £75 per person
Please bring a pack lunch which can be ideally shared with others, this brings such a treat to the day when food is shared. We can top up our lunch with some foraged goods too and will be nibbling away all afternoon on the foraged delights we’ve made. A selection of tea’s and hot water will be provided and of-course we will make some fresh herb brews along the way.
Please arrive 15 minutes early to allow time to meet & greet. Please bring suitable footwear for walking on farmland, warm clothes (even if it is sunny) and wet weather gear just in case. Please bring a notepad and pen, maybe a camera to help you remember the plants, and a baskets for foraged goods.
No previous experience needed for any of these workshops.
Maximum of 16 participants on each day.
No dogs allowed please
Under 18yrs welcome if interested but need to be accompanied by a participating adult, charged at 20% off full price, contact Workshop manager to book this on: firstname.lastname@example.org
Booking page and more info about the instructors found here: http://www.wowo.co.uk/faq/30-services/107-foraging-and-wild-herbalism.html