Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives

a compilation of knowledge from literary sources of Aleut, Alutiiq, Athabascan, Eyak, Haida, Inupiat, Tlingit, Tsimshian, and Yupik traditional healing methods using plants
  • 199 Pages
  • 0.48 MB
  • 6710 Downloads
  • English
by
Alaska Natural Heritage Program, Environment and Natural Resources Institute, University of Alaska Anchorage , Anchorage, Alaska
Indians of North America -- Ethnobotany -- Alaska., Indians of North America -- Medicine -- Alaska., Traditional medicine -- Alaska., Eskimos -- Medicine -- Alaska., Eskimos -- Ethnobotany -- Alaska., Materia medica, Vegetable -- Alaska., Ethnobotany -- Al

Places

Al

Statementby Ann Garibaldi.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE78.A3 G37 1999
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 199 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6820511M
LC Control Number00300019
OCLC/WorldCa42307587

Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives: A compilation of knowledge from literary sources of Aleut, Alutiiq, Athabascan, Eyak, Haida, Inupiat, Tlingit, traditional healing methods using plants Spiral-bound – January 1, by Ann Garibaldi (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating See all formats and editions5/5(1).

Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives: A compilation of knowledge from literary sources of Aleut, Alutiiq, Athabascan, Eyak, Haida, Inupiat, Tlingit.

traditional healing methods using Plants [Ann Garibaldi] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.5/5(1). Medicinal flora of the Alaska Natives: a compilation of knowledge from literary sources of Aleut, Alutiiq, Athabascan, Eyak, Haida, Inupiat, Tlingit, Tsimshian, and Yupik traditional healing methods using plants.

Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives: a compilation of knowledge from literary sources of Aleut, Alutiiq, Athabascan, Eyak, Haida, Inupiat, Tlingit, Tsimshian, and Yupik traditional healing methods using plants / by Ann Garibaldi. Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives: a compilation of knowledge from literary sources of Aleut, Alutiiq, Athabascan, Eyak, Haida, Inupiat, Tlingit, Tsimshian, and Yupik traditional healing methods using plants Find a copy in the library.

Wild Flowers of Alaska. Anchorage, AK: Heller Enterprises. Has color pictures but lacks descriptions of plants; Hulten, Eric. Flora of Alaskan and Neighboring Territories. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press. Expensive, but is an excellent resource for a school or district library. $ Willow trees One commonly known medicinal benefit from the willow tree is the use of its bark.

Alaska Natives and other Native American tribes have used the bark from the Willow tree as a pain killer. In fact, the bark does contain acetylsalicylic acid which is now called aspirin and has been commercialized as an over the counter pain killer. Our guide to Alaska's beautiful plants and flowers.

Take it with you and identify the flora on your Alaskan journey. Menu. Plan & Book Your Dream Trip. Get Bob's Newsletter The Alaska Map About My Dream Trip. Search: Contact Us. Expert Advice.

Alaska Native Tribal Health. BOOK $ Easy to understand information on nutrition, land food and safety, medicinal Northwest plants. Books. Eleanor Alaska: Available in local bookstores and on Alaska of: TEXT: Information on / botany and traditional uses Native the "Medicinal plants.

Details Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives EPUB

Flora Download of Garibaldi. Alaska. This natural history of Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives book of Alaska’s medicinal plants is not intended to serve the purpose of a self-care manual of medicine.

Eleanor G. Viereck presents useful and fascinating information about trees, flowers, and shrubs accompanied Reviews: The original edition, an authoritative guide book to more than 70 of Alaska's most common wild edible plants.

Tuck this guide into a backpack, glove compartment, or pocket and use its color photographs and habitat and plant descriptions to help you discover the bounty of the land and its plants around s: Ann Garibaldi, author of Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives: A compilation of knowledge from, on LibraryThing LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site.

Southeast Alaska has an unusual climate that allows a large number of edible plant and edible mushroom species to grow. The area consists primarily of the Tongass National Forest, which is a Temperate rainforest has plenty of precipitation and the temperature remains relatively constant, therefore many plant and fungi species flourish there.

Medicinal Plants of the Pacific West by Michael Moore. One of several invaluable guides written by herbalist Michael Moore. This book covers plants ranging from Baja California to Alaska, featuring identification tips, medicinal uses, preparation, and contraindications for each herb—all infused with Moore’s characteristic wit and humor.

As the reliance upon imported foods has increased over recent generations and as educational dynamics have shifted, a gap in the knowledge, skills and practice related to Alaskan plants as food and medicine has widened. To help bridge this gap, ANTHC’s Health Promotion program supports trainings and regional symposiums to promote traditional plant knowledge, ethical harvesting and.

Medicinal Flora of the Alaska Natives: A Compilation of Knowledge from Literary Sources of Aleut, Alutiiq, Athabascan, Eyak, Haida, Inupiat, Tlingit, Tsimshian, and Yupik Traditional Healing Methods Using Plants. Alaska Natural Heritage Program, University of Alaska Anchorage.

Anchorage, Alaska. Ethnobotany: Use of Medicinal Plants by Alaska Natives. Garibaldi, Ann, Medicinal Flora of the Alaska Natives. UAA Alaska Natural Heritage Program, Gregory, Mary M., Yupik Native Nutrition.

Alaska Northwest Books. 2nd Printing Viereck, Eleanor G., Alaska’s Wilderness Medicines. Alaska Northwest Books. 2nd Printing Title: Slide 1. This bibliography of books by Alaska Native authors accompanies a display at the Alaska State Library, in the Andrew P.

Kashevaroff Building, to celebrate Indigenous Peoples Day and Alaska Book Week. As such, it's not comprehensive.

Download Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives FB2

It's generally limited to titles available in our circulating collection. About Alaska Center for Conservation Science. Alaska Center for Conservation Science (ACCS) is a center for research, education, and scholarship at the University of Alaska Anchorage that is committed to providing the public, industry, and agency partners with information to facilitate effective biological conservation and management of the state’s natural resources.

The book also delves into how the local tribes used the local flora in their everyday lives, ie buildings, baskets, hooks, etc. The picture and physical descriptions are great and more than adequate to ID plants in the field. In my opinion, this is the book to have for geeking out on plants in the NW coastal region.

"All hail the mighty Cedar!"Reviews: Books on Florida Native Plants and Ecology Recommended books about native plants, native plant communities, and the creatures that depend on them Click on a book image to buy from Amazon FNPS will get a donation from Amazon.

Description Medicinal flora of the Alaska natives PDF

Native Americans produced witch hazel extract by boiling the stems of the shrub and producing a decoction, which was used to treat swellings, inflammations, and tumors. Early Puritan settlers in New England adopted this remedy from the natives, and its use became widely established in.

Celebrating Wildflowers provides a variety of colorful and interesting articles, photos, posters, interpretive panels, and activities about wildflowers, pollinators, our native plants, and links to. Other references used were Flora of West Virginia, Manual of Cultivated Plants, Flora of the Northeastern United States, and State experiment station bulletins.

Scientific names are also given to simplify proper identifi- cation of plants. Although a number of common names may be in use for a given plant, only one scientific name is used.

The Flora and Fauna of the Pacific Northwest Coast is an extensive, easy-to-follow resource guide to the plant and animal life of the vast and diverse bioreg.

Alaska - Wild Plants: A Guide to Alaska's Edible Harvest, by Janice I. Schofield. For hikers, foragers, and plant lovers, Alaska's Wild Plants is an introduction to more than 70 common edible plants.

This handy, pocket-size book shows you how to create delicious, nutritious meals from the land around you. Native Americans are renowned for their medicinal plant knowledge. It is rumored they first started using plants and herbs for healing after watching animals eat certain plants when they were sick.

In order to protect these plants from over harvesting, the. The Alaska Native Teacher Upending the Legacy of Colonial Education. Josephine Tatauq Bourdon, a year veteran teacher, worked to bring Inupiaq culture to every part of her elementary school’s.

Nov 4, - Harvesting edible,medicinal plants from Alaska,History,Preserving and Recipes for Health, Beauty and Home. See more ideas about Medicinal plants, Healing plants, Plants pins. Easy to Grow Native Plants; Lorraine Johnson; ; Firefly Books; pgs.; ISBN: This book is appropriate for the beginning native plant gardener.

The common and botanical name, height, and blooming period of each plant is given, along. Foraging guides for wild edible plants, edible mushrooms and berries in the Pacific Northwest and Canada, including British Columbia (BC), Washington, Oregon, Alberta, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Ontario, the Maritimes, Newfoundland, the Yukon, NW Territories, Nunavut and Alaska.protected from destruction, this book advocates that the plant be used.

Selected and careful use of wild edibles is imperative, both from the view of the plant as well as that of the user. Because of possible side effects, all wild edibles should be eaten in moderation!

Because of fear of eradication, all edibles should be picked in moderation!Alaska Plant Materials Center 2 Maintaining food and medicinal plants in cultivation Minimizes chances of over-harvest in the wild. Goldenrod Spruce tips Devil’s Club Yarrow Rose petals and hips Willow leaves and bark Nettles Artemisia (Wormwood) Pineapple Weed Chickweed Bluebells Eskimo Potato Bunchberry At my home, I cultivate and use.