Yarrow is officially known as Achillea millefolium, and it's a plant that's part of the daisy family. In the wild you'll find the majority of yarrow flowers to be white or pale yellow, and wild yarrow is most commonly used for it's medicinal properties.

 

Edible Parts

Although the leaves are bitter, they can be eaten raw or cooked; young leaves mixed in with a salad are recommended. Yarrow leaves are also used as a hop-substitute for flavouring and as a preservative for beer.

 

SEED SIZE: Extra Small

 

 

YARROW Seeds Achillea millefolium Organically Grown

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  • Miscellaneous uses

    Yarrow has been used to induce sweating and to stop wound bleeding. It also has been reported to reduce heavy menstrual bleeding and pain. It has been used to relieve GI ailments, for cerebral and coronary thromboses, to lower high blood pressure, to improve circulation, and to tone varicose veins.

     

    WILDLIFE BENEFITS

    Yarrow attracts butterflies, bees and other insects, making it a nice addition to a pollinator garden. This species can become weedy, however, since it spreads readily and tolerates disturbance. Numerous tribes in North America used yarrow for a variety of ailments. ... The Chinese considered yarrow plants to be good luck

     

     

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