Thursday, 11 June 2015

World Wide Web framed in Juniper

World Wide Web framed in Juniper
Juniper berry sauce is often a popular flavoring choice for quail, pheasant, veal, rabbit, venison and other meat dishes.

Many of the earliest prehistoric people lived in or near juniper forests which furnished them food, fuel, and wood for shelter or utensils.
It is also a symbol of longevity, strength, athleticism, and fertility.

Not much juniper left up here in Aberdeenshire the reason the wood was used for bootleg distilleries back in the day as juniper wood gave of No Smoke for the authorities to see you by.

In Morocco, the tar (gitran) of the arar tree (Juniperus phoenicea) is applied in dotted patterns on bisque drinking cups.
Gitran makes the water more fragrant and is said to be good for the teeth.

Some Indigenous peoples, such as the Dineh, have traditionally used juniper to treat diabetes.
Animal studies have shown that treatment with juniper may retard the development of streptozotocin-induced diabetes in mice.
Native Americans  have also used juniper berries as a female contraceptive.
The 17th Century herbalist physician Nicholas Culpeper recommended the ripened berries for conditions such as asthma and sciatica, as well as to speed childbirth

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