It grows in sunny dry places, on hedge banks, on sides of fields, woods and paths, on wastelands and near ruins.
Galium aparine, commonly known as Clivers or Goose-grass, grows in meadows, fields and hedges and reaches a height of 60 to 160 cm.
Butterbur grows on the edges of rivers and woods, in ditches and marshy meadows. It is much larger than the Coltsfoot, which belongs to the same family.
Calamus roots are not only used, because of their strengthening effects, for overall weakness of the digestive system and flatulence as well as colic, but are also helpful for glandular disorders and gout.
Calendula belongs to the plants which are beneficial in cancer and cancerlike growths.
It grows on clay soils, arable land, hillsides, in glades, clover, potato, corn, and wheatfields. After snow rich winters and wet springs, it is found in abundance.
When our meadows and hills show no sign of spring and the eye just barely notices the swelling of the willow-catkins, the Coltsfoot is the first to appear, sending forth its stalk with the yellow flower.
This medicinal plant belongs to our most indispensable and valued herbs, which nature has in store for us.
The Club Moss is a radium containing plant and easily distinguished by its widely ranging, rope-like ramblers and the yellow pollen of the spikes.
The golden yellow blossoms of this variety of Cowslip have an honey-like, agreeable fragrance and, forming an umbel on a long stalk, rise out of the centre of a rosette of leaves.
This plant, looked upon as a troublesome weed in lawns, is Nature's greatest healing aid for suffering mankind.
This medicinal plant is found in woods and copses, in moist ditches and on hillsides. The erect stem with its bushy branches on the upper half, carrying yellow star-like flowers, grows to about 80 cm.