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chamomile is a versatile herb with a gentle flavor and a range of potential health benefits, making it a popular choice for both culinary and wellness purposes.

Chamomile has a gentle, floral taste with hints of apple and a subtle sweetness. Its aroma is soothing and calming, often described as fresh and slightly earthy.

Chamomile has been used for centuries in traditional medicine for its potential health benefits. It's often consumed as a tea and is believed to have calming and relaxing properties, aiding in digestion, promoting better sleep, and supporting overall well-being. Chamomile contains antioxidants and anti-inflammatory compounds that may contribute to its health-promoting effects.

Chamomile can be used in a variety of culinary applications. It's commonly brewed as a tea, either on its own or blended with other herbs and spices. Chamomile tea can be enjoyed hot or cold and is often sweetened with honey or other natural sweeteners. Chamomile flowers can also be used to infuse flavor into desserts, such as cakes, cookies, and custards. Additionally, chamomile can be added to salads, soups, and sauces for a subtle floral touch.

Chamomile

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  • Latin Name: Matricaria chamomilla
    Other Name(s):  
    Microgreen Color: Chamomile flowers typically have a vibrant yellow center surrounded by white petals. The center of the flower is where you'll find the disc florets, which are rich in essential oils and contribute to chamomile's flavor and aroma. The petals, which are often ray florets, are usually white and can sometimes have a slightly translucent appearance.
    Microgreen Flavor:

    Chamomile flowers have a delicate and mild flavor with subtle floral notes and a hint of apple-like sweetness. The taste is often described as soothing and calming, making chamomile a popular choice for herbal teas and infusions. When brewed into tea, chamomile imparts a gentle and comforting flavor that is enjoyed by many for its relaxing properties.

    Microgreen Texture: The texture of chamomile flowers is not particularly dense or fibrous, making them easy to infuse in hot water for teas or to incorporate into culinary dishes. When brewed into tea, chamomile flowers release their aromatic oils and flavors, creating a soothing and comforting beverage.
    Nutrients:

    Vitamins:

    Vitamin K

    Vitamin A

    Vitamin C

    Vitamin E

     

    Minerals:

    Calcium

    Iron

    Magnesium

    Manganese

    Potassium

    Zinc

    Copper

    Phosphorus

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