Post Profile

Immune to Attackers

I stood there in the golden light of morning, noticing that the leaves of the Jeruselum artichokes (also known as sunchokes) have something on the underside of them. Eggs, perhaps, or little microscopic bugs. Mostly orange. On my way for my weekly meeting with my friend Rod, I brought one with me. He is an entomologist (and a genius) and I knew he'd love to help me figure it out.
read more


Related Posts

7 Nutrient-Dense Superfoods You Can Grow at Home!

Lifestyle / Green Living : Inhabitat

Sunchokes Also known as Jerusalem Artichokes or sun roots, this member of the sunflower family produces tubers that look like small, knobbly potatoes. They are crunchier and sweeter than a potato, however, with the slight taste of a...

Soups, Stews and Chili: Roasted Mushroom and Sunchoke Bisque

Food & Drink / Recipes : All Recipes

5 / 5 Stars | 7 Reviews by smallu "The roasted mushrooms play off the unique sunchoke (a.k.a. Jerusalem artichoke) flavor in this simple and hearty soup." View Complete Recipe Details and Reviews

In Season: Sunchoke Soup With Crispy Chestnuts

United States / New York : Grub Street

The incredibly versatile sunchoke, otherwise known as the Jerusalem artichoke, can be roasted, steamed, sliced thin and deep-fried, or eaten raw in salads. (But don’t confuse it with an actual artichoke; the plant is a variety of su...

Simply Sunchokes

Food & Drink / Cooking : Foodista

Summer is upon us, so let's celebrate sunchokes. This tasty tuber is actually not an artichoke, instead it's a cousin of the sunflower. It's also a rich source of inulin (carbohydrate), which is food for your gut bacteria (prebiotic...

5 Sensational Gluten Free Autumn Recipes

Food & Drink / Cooking : Foodista

Right now, I'm all about sunchokes. "What's that?" you ask, "Well! Let me tell you!" A sunchoke (or Jerusalem artichoke) is actually a type of sunflower - or rather, the tuberous root. A native to North America, they were first cult...


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC