Spraying “Roundup” on Dandelions Will Cause CANCER – “Free Radicals” Bayer’s Blind Spot on Monsanto’s Roundup- May Cost Billions!!

Dandelion Uses – Tree hugger.com

It is Ironic

Spraying “Roundup” (or other “Industrial Chemicals”) on a dandelion will cause “Free Radicals” in the body – which contribute to the “formation of cancer cells”…

Bayer’s blind spot on Monsanto’s Roundup may cost billions

By Bloomberg on Mar 20, 2019 at 11:33 a.m.

The Bayer AG logo sits on display behind silhouetted members of the management board during the company’s annual general meeting in Bonn, Germany, on May 25, 2018. Bloomberg photo by Krisztian Bocsi

There’s one more tribunal in which Bayer’s efforts to defend its Roundup weedkiller are floundering: the court of public opinion.

Bayer says science shows that the herbicide, which the German company gained in its $63 billion acquisition of Monsanto, is safe. Now that a second U.S. jury has linked the product to cancer, the uphill battle Chief Executive Officer Werner Baumann is fighting just got steeper. The company has lost more than $30 billion in market value since the first defeat last August, raising fresh questions about a deal he spearheaded.

Roundup became the company’s leading headache after the June 7 completion of the Monsanto deal that Baumann entered to remain a global competitor in seeds and agricultural products. 

Bayer now faces some 11,000 suits from cancer patients and their families, and its second loss paints a dire picture.

When could be eating Dandelions & be CANCER FREE!! 



will kill cancer cells and prevent future growth!

Free radicals are derived either from normal essential metabolic processes in the human body or from external sources such as exposure to X-rays, ozone, cigarette smoking, air pollutants, and Industrial Chemicals….like Roundup…

Free radical formation occurs continuously in the cells” (as a consequence of both) …

Free radicals, antioxidants and functional foods: Impact on human health


If raw dandelion leaves don’t appeal to you, they can also be steamed or added to a stir-fry or soup, which can make them taste less bitter. (Bitter Herbs … Biblical!)…

The flowers are sweet and crunchy 

& can be eaten raw or breaded (with Ancient Grain (Non-GMO) flour only) 

& fried or even used to make dandelion wine.Mar 28, 2014


 9 Edible Garden ‘Weeds’ (ROUNDUP TARGETS!)…

Derek Markham derekmarkham  March 28, 2014\

Prepare the dandelion flowers ahead of time by submerging them in a bowl of room-temperature water with about 1 tablespoon of salt added to the water. This rids the flowers of any insects that could be in the blossoms. Soak for about 10 minutes. Rinse the flowers in fresh water.

Fried Dandelions (Appalachian Style) Recipe – Allrecipes.com



All too often, homeowners and gardeners wage war in their lawns and gardens against the plants that grow incredibly well there, but that are not intentionally planted, and many times, the justification for these battles all comes down to the words we use to describe them.

When we buy and plant packets of common flower, vegetable 0r herb seeds, we spend a lot of time, energy, and water in our efforts to get those seeds to germinate & grow & take pride in our green thumb and homegrown food supply.

But when a plant that we identify as being a weed is found growing in our lawn or garden, out comes the trowel and hoe (or for the ruthless and impatient gardeners, weedkillers such as RoundUp), and we may spend the entire growing season keeping these opportunistic and resilient plants at bay, in order to have neat and tidy garden beds and uniform lawns.

And it’s too bad, really, as many of the common garden weeds are not only edible and nutritious- but can be a great homegrown (and free) addition to our meals.

Part of the resistance to eating plants that we believe to be weeds, in my opinion, is that we are conditioned to only consider the items we find in the grocery store as food & not things that the rest of the neighborhood sees as unwelcome invaders in lawns and gardens. And unless we’ve been exposed to eating plants that are seen as common garden weeds, and had them prepared for us, we’re probably not likely to try to eat them on our own. Once in a while, we might come across dandelion greens or purslane for sale in the produce section of the grocery store, or the farmers market,  many common edible garden weeds aren’t available anywhere else except for our lawns or garden beds.

And that’s a shame.

Although the edible weeds that you can find in your yard might be different ones than the ones I find in my yard, due to weather, soil conditions, and geography, here are some of the most common garden weeds that can be used for both meals and medicine:

1. Dandelion

Dandelion Roots – Medicine – Highest in Iron -Regulates Blood Pressure – A little BUY BITTER IS GOOD!!!   https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aCEa-qKO5gA

The quintessential garden and lawn weed, dandelions have a bad reputation among those who want grass that looks as uniform as a golf course, but every part of this common edible weed is tasty both raw and cooked, from the roots to the blossoms. Dandelion leaves can be harvested at any point in the growing season, and while the smaller leaves are considered to be less bitter and more palatable raw, the bigger leaves can be eaten as well, especially as an addition to a green salad. If raw dandelion leaves don’t appeal to you, they can also be steamed or added to a stir-fry or soup, which can make them taste less bitter. The flowers are sweet and crunchy, and can be eaten raw, or breaded and fried, or even used to make dandelion wine. The root of the dandelion can be dried and roasted and used as a coffee substitute, or added to any recipe that calls for root vegetables.

2. Purslane

ZooFari/CC BY 3.0

Purslane can often be found in moist garden beds, lawns, and shady areas, where it lies close to the ground and often goes unnoticed. This humble garden weed, however, is a nutritional powerhouse, as it is said to contain more omega-3 fatty acids than any other leafy vegetable, and can be a great addition to a salad or stir-fry, or used to thicken soups or stews. Purslane is a succulent, with a crispy texture, and the leaves and stems can be eaten raw or cooked to add a peppery flavor to any dish.

3. Clover

Cliff/CC BY 3.0

Other than the occasional four-leafed clover hunt, this common lawn weed goes mostly unnotice, but is an important food for honeybees and bumblebees, and clover leaves and flowers can be used to add variety to meals. Small amounts of raw clover leaves can be chopped into salads, or can be sauteed and added to dishes for a green accent, and the flowers of both red and white clover can be eaten raw or cooked, or dried for tea.

4. Lamb’s Quarters

Wendell Smith/CC BY 3.0

The young shoots and leaves of Lamb’s Quarters (also known as goosefoot) can be eaten raw in any vegetable dish, or sauteed or steamed and used anywhere spinach is called for. The seeds of the Lamb’s Quarters, which resemble quinoa, can also be harvested and eaten, although it takes a lot of patience to gather enough to make it worthwhile.

5. Plantain

Calin Darabus/CC BY 3.0

This common lawn weed (not to be confused with the tropical fruit also called plantain) is not only a great medicinal plant that can be used topically to soothe burns, stings, rashes, and wounds, but is also a great edible green for the table. The young leaves of plantain can be eaten raw, steamed, boiled, or sauteed, and while the older leaves can be a bit tough, they can also be cooked and eaten as well. The seeds of the plantain, which are produced on a distinctive flower spike, can be cooked like a grain or ground into a flour, and are related to the more well-known psyllium seeds, which are sold as a fiber supplement and natural laxative.

6. Chickweed

Leslie Seaton/CC BY 3.0

This rather unassuming garden weed can be harvested and used for both food and medicine. Chickweed leaves, stems, and flowers can all be eaten either raw or cooked, where it adds a delicate spinach-like taste to any dish. The plant can also be used as a topical poultice for minor cuts, burns, or rashes, and can be made into a tea for use as a mild diuretic.

7. Mallow

pawpaw67/CC BY 3.0

Mallow, or malva, is also known as cheeseweed, due to the shape of its seed pods, and can be found in many lawns or garden beds across the US. The leaves and the seed pods (also called the ‘fruit’) are both edible, either raw or cooked, and like many greens, are often more tender and palatable when smaller and less mature. The older leaves can be used like any other cooked green after steaming, boiling, or sauteeing them.

8. Wild Amaranth

United Soybean Board/CC BY 3.0


The leaves of the wild amaranth, also known as pigweed, are another great addition to any dish that calls for leafy greens, and while the younger leaves are softer and tastier, the older leaves can also be cooked like spinach. The seeds of the wild amaranth can be gathered and cooked just like store-bought amaranth, either as a cooked whole grain or as a ground meal, and while it does take a bit of time to gather enough to add to a meal, they can be a  good source of free protein.

9. Curly Dock

Michael Gras/CC BY 3.0

Curly dock (also called yellow dock) leaves can be eaten raw when young, or cooked when older, and added to salads or soups. The stems of the dock plant can be peeled and eaten either cooked or raw, and the mature seeds can be boiled, or eaten raw, or roasted to make a coffee substitute. Dock leaves are rather tart, and because of their high oxalic acid content, it’s often recommended to only eat them in moderation, as well as to change the water several times during cooking.

[Disclaimer: This is not meant as a field guide, so before you start eating the weeds out of your lawn or garden, be sure that you’ve positively identified them as an edible plant, and know how to prepare them. Unless you know for sure, steer clear of plants that grow outside your yard, in places where they may be sprayed or treated, or in places that neighborhood dogs and cats use to do their business.]

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Related Articles

People may not care for weeds in their gardens, but dandelions—and certain other weeds—are edible and can be used for a whole host of culinary purposes. The Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics notes that edible wild greens, like dandelion, taste good, are low in calories and are packed with vitamins. Dandelions in particular are high in calcium and vitamins A and C.

Consider growing in the garden

Dandelion Roots…Medicine…Highest in Iron…Regulates Blood Pressure….little bitter is good    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aCEa-qKO5gA

Plus it has many other great benefits, such as:

  • It improves digestion and aids weight loss.
  • It eases congestion of the liver.
  • It helps to purify the bladder and kidneys.
  • It reduces the risk of urinary tract infections.
  • It high in calcium, magnesium, iron, zinc, potassium, vitamins B and C.

Dandelion Greens 101 – YouTube


The Health Benefits of Eating Dandelion Greens | LIVESTRONG.COM

https://www.livestrong.com › Food and Drink

Sauteed Dandelion Greens recipe | Epicurious.com


What the Heck Do I Do with Dandelion Greens? | Arts & Culture …


Dandelion Greens with a Kick Recipe – Allrecipes.com


Health Benefits of Eating Dandelions – Harvest Leaves Greens & Roots


Learn more about the health benefits of eating dandelions and find out how you can harvest dandelion leaves, greens, flowers and roots from the wild.

13 Reasons You Should Go & Pick Dandelion Greens


The Health Benefits of Eating Dandelion Greens | Healthy Eating | SF …

healthyeating.sfgate.com › Healthy Meals › Eating Out

Dandelion greens: Why they’re good for you | Well+Good


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Dee Wagner-Hinkle

HT Wagner @ Twitter


Dee Hinkle @ LinkedIn (Plant Protein)

Website: https://www.jencarebce.com… (under construction)…

JenCare BCE …Reversal & Prevention Memory Loss…& Disease & Dysfunction

Caused by SAD (Dead Foods) Diet….

Dee Hinkle at LinkedIn / (Plant Protein)


https://wordpress.com/post/facebookcomdeehinkle2.wordpress.com/24 (My story)

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