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Meadsweet parts

Meadsweet. From left to right: the flowering plant, picked stems, a harvested plant, leaves, and flowers.

Meadsweet is an edible herb, most often found in wet areas such as mires and river banks. When boiled, it can somewhat ease the effects of eating spoiled foods but is not a remedy for real poisons.
Carbs Fat Protein Produces Growing time Growing months Found in
1 0 0 Flowers, leaves 45 days June-September Spruce mire, open mire, grove, meadow, wetland


Herb effectsEdit

Meadsweet

When boiled, meadsweet is an:

  • antiemetic
  • analgesic
  • anti-inflammatory




In real lifeEdit

Filipendula-ulmaria-meadow-sweet-for-ponds-bog-gardens-woodlands-233-p

A photograph of meadsweet flowers.

Meadsweet is probably based on Filipendula ulmaria, commonly called "meadsweet" or "meadowsweet", a sweet-smelling herb that grows in damp soil. It was traditionally used for relief from stomach pain, and the common painkiller aspirin is derived from it.

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