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Four Leaf Clover Recipe

Four Leaf Clover Recipe

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March 13, 2014


Jess Novak

If you’re watching your waistline but still feeling celebratory, this cocktail is a great fit for you.

Read more about Beyond Green Beer: 15 Great Cocktails for St. Patrick's Day




Calories Per Serving

Related Recipes


  • 1 ½ parts Skinnygirl Cucumber Vodka
  • 4 mint leaves
  • 1 large basil leaf
  • 1 lime wedge
  • 3 parts soda water
  • Half teaspoon agave nectar


Squeeze lime wedge into glass. Muddle lime wedge with mint, basil and vodka. Add ice and top with soda water. Add agave nectar and stir. Garnish with mint leaves and enjoy!

Nutritional Facts


Calories Per Serving158



Vitamin A3µgN/A

Vitamin C3mg4%

Vitamin K3µg3%



Folate (food)2µgN/A

Folate equivalent (total)2µgN/A






Sugars, added2gN/A


Have a question about the nutrition data? Let us know.


Four Leaf Clover Good Luck Rolls #BreadBakers

Bread is one of the most integral part of every household all over the world. There are different types of bread&rsquos being baked and many customs or traditions attached to this bread. One such is Good Luck Bread. Being in Ireland I decided to use the Irish good luck symbol, and baked this Four Leaf Clover Good Luck Rolls.

A Little About Good Luck Breads

One of the oldest tradition in the world is from Greece, a special bread called vasilopita, which means Saint Basil&rsquos Bread, is baked with a coin hidden in it. This bread is shared with family and friends and whoever gets the slice with the coin, has good luck for the rest of the year. Irish have a unusual tradition of banging the walls of the house with bread as a way of chasing away bad luck and evil spirits.

Why this Bread

The theme of this month&rsquos Bread Baker&rsquos is Good Luck Bread&rsquos, hosted by Felice Geoghegan from All that left are Crumb&rsquos. She asked us to bake some Good Luck Bread&rsquos which bring good fortune throughout the year or shaped as a good luck symbol. To be honest, I was not even aware if such a thing exist. When she announced the theme, I was like what is this. A quick google search and I was fascinated by different traditions followed all over the world. Thank you Felice, for hosting such a wonderful theme and helping us learn more.

So what is Four Leaf Clover

I did not bake any traditional Good Luck bread but decided to use the Irish good luck symbol, 4 Leaf Clover. Yes I know Irish Shamrock is the 3 Leaf Clover, But the four-leaf clover is a rare variation of the common three-leaf clover. According to traditional superstition, such clovers bring good luck.

What Ingredients I used and How I baked

So I decided to make them in the shape of rolls or muffins. I did not wanted to bake a big size as was not sure if the shape will remain intact. I saw a few recipes and they used ramekin moulds. I just had 3, so I used my muffin tin. I used the recipe from here with few modifications. I have used a combination of All purpose flour and Wholemeal flour which has a very rough texture. I was sure my rolls will not puff up much. But I was amazed. They came out really well, looked so cute with that clover symbol on the top and looked like a muffin. The texture of the breads was just wow. We had this as a side along with our Vegetable Pasta Bake (Recipe Coming soon), and we just loved it. I have even freezed around 4-5 rolls for later use. I even baked one 3 Leaf clover , Pic attached below.

Cheddar Chive Four-Leaf Clover Scones

Start your St. Patrick's Day off on the right foot with these savory scones shaped like four leaf clovers.

Prep time: 20 min
Cook time: 23 min
Serving size: 4
Calories per serving: 947

1 1/4 cups heavy cream , plus more for brushing
1 large egg
2 tablespoons low-fat dry milk powder
30 chives
3/4 cup lightly packed fresh dill fronds
3/4 cup lightly packed fresh parsley leaves
3 cups all-purpose flour , plus more for dusting (see cook's note)
1 tablespoon baking powder
2 teaspoons kosher salt
4 ounces extra-sharp white cheddar, grated (about 1 cup)
2 sticks (1 cup) unsalted butter , 1 cold and 1 at room temperature
flaky sea salt , for sprinkling

Position a rack in the center of the oven and preheat to?400?degrees?F. Line?a?baking sheet with parchment.

Whisk?the?cream, egg and milk powder together in a liquid measuring cup. Pulse 20 of the chives, 1/2 cup of the dill and 1/2 cup of the parsley in a food processor until finely chopped. Add the flour, baking powder and kosher salt and pulse until well combined with the herbs. Add the cheese and pulse a few times to combine.

Cut the cold stick of butter into pieces. Add to the food processor a few pieces at a time, pulsing?until only a few pea-size pieces remain. Transfer to a large bowl and make a well in the center. Pour?the?wet ingredients?into?the?well?and mix with a fork, incorporating the?dry ingredients a little at a time until a shaggy dough forms (it's okay if?the dough?looks a little dry, just?don't overwork?it). Lightly knead?the?dough in?the?bowl until it just comes together.?

Turn?the dough?out onto a lightly floured surface and pat into a?3/4-inch-thick?rectangle (about 9?by?7?inches). Use a floured 2-inch-wide heart-shape cookie cutter to stamp out 20 hearts as close together as possible (to minimize scraps). Arrange four of the hearts in a four-leaf clover pattern (with the points of all the hearts meeting in the center) on the prepared baking sheet. Repeat with the remaining hearts for a total of five clovers, spacing them evenly apart. Freeze for 15 minutes.

Brush?the tops?lightly with cream and sprinkle with sea salt. Bake the scones until golden brown, 23 to 25 minutes.

Meanwhile, pulse the remaining 10 chives, 1/4 cup dill and 1/4 cup parsley in a food processor until finely chopped. Add the stick of room-temperature butter and pulse until mixture is light green and well combined. Serve the scones warm with the herb butter.

Ingredients you’ll need

Here is a visual overview of the ingredients in the recipe. Scroll down to the recipe at the bottom for quantities.

Ingredient notes

  • Flour: You can make it with all white flour, or (my preferred method) turn it into a whole wheat Irish soda bread by using half whole wheat flour. I do not recommend making a 100% whole wheat soda bread, as it tends to turn out somewhat dense and heavy.
  • Buttermilk: I very strongly recommend you use actual buttermilk to bake this bread. It does turn out the softest and rises the most with real buttermilk. If you want to make this right now and can’t get to a store, use regular milk with 1 tablespoon white vinegar stirred into, let this sit for 10 minutes on the counter before using. You can also use half milk and half plain yogurt (NOT Greek Yogurt!). You may need an additional splash of milk for the yogurt version.
  • Baking soda: Please do not use baking powder in place of the baking soda. They are chemically not the same, and the authentic taste/texture happens with baking soda.

More Easy Dishes For Kids

Looking to make more fun dishes to make for kids? Check out these delicious and simple ideas for kids:

– Funfetti Cake Box Cookies, fun cookies that you can make in 5 minutes from a cake box mix. Kids will love making them with you, and of course, eating them!

– White Chocolate Hot Cocoa Bombs, make fun hot chocolate using these hot cocoa bombs!

– Valentines Day Brownies, fun brownies made with Valentines Day sprinkles, kids will love these delicious brownies.

– Witches Brooms, two ingredient witches brooms are healthy and kids love them.

– Pumpkin Tortilla Pizza, delicious tortilla pizza that looks pumpkin, and you can make it in 15 minutes!

DIY Felt Four Leaf Clover

This project is so easy to do as I mentioned and takes very little time to complete. Grab your green felt and cut it up into strips. Cut the strips into the same size squares across the way I was able to get 6 squares from one strip. Fold the squares in half and cut a heart shape out of each square to make it the perfect shape for a four leaf clover. Tip: I also cut some with a heart top and a flat bottom to give my four leaf clovers a different and unique look, this step is completely optional. When you have your &ldquoclovers&rdquo cut out just thread them with your needle and thread until all 4 are together. Now cut your string from the needle and pull the two strings together at the bottom and tie two knots tightly. Now all you need to do is shape your clovers to stand the way you want them to and they&rsquore complete. I was able to make three DIY Felt Four Leaf Clovers in a matter of 10 minutes.

How cute and easy are those!? You can put these on hair clips, clothing and more. Perfect so you don&rsquot get pinched on St. Patricks day!

Share this post with your friends!

Cupcake Liner 4 Leaf Clover Craft for St. Patrick's Day

If your kids would like to make a 4 leaf clover but are having difficulties drawing one, consider making this cupcake liner shamrock craft! It is pretty easy and it's fun to decorate them green! You could use markers, paint, stickers, food coloring, or anything else you'd like.

To make this craft you will need a cupcake liner, scissors, and green food coloring.

Start by opening up the cupcake liner and flatten it out.

Cut a heart shape with scissors but DON'T cut all the way to the bottom! You will just get 4 hearts, like I did. 3 times haha!

Open up the cupcake liner and you should have a beautiful 4 leaf clover!

If you are using white cupcake liners, wet them down with water and drip green food coloring on top (if you look below only the bottom 4 leaf clover was completely wet with water and turned out better)

After they dry you could add a stem or hang them up for a St. Patrick's Day banner!

Herbal books that discuss clover

Barbara Radisavljevic from Templeton, CA on March 14, 2015:

You do a great job with your hubs on edible weeds. It&aposs a subject dear to my heart. So many of the poor could have a free source of nutritious organic greens if they would just learn to recognize and use them well.

Denise McGill from Fresno CA on July 15, 2014:

I&aposm not surprised that it is edible. I love natural herbals and wish I had access like I used to. Great lens. Worthy of LotD!

Eugene Samuel Monaco from Lakewood New York on July 15, 2014:

I learn something all the time here, as I had no idea that glover was edible. Thanks for the informative lens :)

Tanya Jones from Texas USA on February 26, 2014:

though i&aposve used clover honey before, i didn&apost realize clover was edible. i&aposll have to give it a try sometime.

Loretta Livingstone from Chilterns, UK. on November 28, 2013:

I had no idea clover was edible. Fascinating.

minpinmojo76 on October 25, 2013:

wow i heard of eating dandelion but not clover, interesting. can&apost beat free food. great lens

SteveKaye on May 30, 2013:

Amazing! Thank you for publishing this lens.

chi kung on April 14, 2013:

it&aposs great to learn about more edible weeds :)

anonymous on March 10, 2013:

Interesting lens. I am always trying to get it OUT of my yard though.

lilantz on February 06, 2013:

Great share. I have learn a thing or two from here. I didn&apost know you can actually eat some of the clover.

anonymous on January 26, 2013:

My daughter and I spent part of the summer looking into edible plants. This was one of the easy to identify plants we knew was safe. Thanks for the great info.

Onemargaret LM on September 17, 2012:

Stephanie Tietjen from Albuquerque, New Mexico on September 01, 2012:

I remember making chains from the flowers as a child. Clover also makes a great cover crop for soil improvement.

Miha Gasper from Ljubljana, Slovenia, EU on September 01, 2012:

Good info, I was just adding some info to my animal Trivia quiz and found out bumblebees were introduced to Australia for only one reason: to pollinate clover! It appears people from England wanted to reproduce their home environment and without clover the feeling just wasn&apost right. Small world, huh?

anonymous on August 13, 2012:

Thank you, Joan, for the lovely website. I had no idea some of the common weeds that grow here, too, (Edmonton, Alberta) had so many uses. We tend to reject local &aposweeds&apos as just that and think exotic plants are the useful ones. Thanks for opening up our eyes.

Joan Hall (author) from Los Angeles on August 06, 2012:

@anonymous: If it has a tart taste, it might be Wood Sorrel. Are the leaves oval-shaped or heart-shaped? Here&aposs a link to my page about Wood Sorrel -

anonymous on August 06, 2012:

I live in Michigan and I love the tart taste of yellow clover any one know something about this kind?

brussell_investor on July 13, 2012:

Love your blog. I always favored clovers but never knew much about them.

SMW1962 LM on July 12, 2012:

Thanks for sharing this. I had no idea clover was edible.

GreenfireWiseWo on June 28, 2012:

anonymous on June 04, 2012:

I recently discovered you could eat clovers, and while munching on some fresh ones today, I found two four-leafers! : )

anonymous on May 16, 2012:

@winter aconite: this time of year, they taste like Granny Smith apples :D love the taste

winter aconite on May 15, 2012:

As a child I used to pick and eat the flowers. They are quite nice.

VeseliDan on May 14, 2012:

We call it "detelja" in Slovenia.

anonymous on April 30, 2012:

Very nice lens, now that is is spring here in the midwest, I will be looking for those four leafed clovers. Reminds me of a very nice song.

MelonyVaughan on April 01, 2012:

I had no idea they were edible! I&aposve always loved the smell of clover flowers. Wonderful lens!

Chocolatealchemy from London, United Kingdom on March 18, 2012:

What a great Lens you&aposve created - thanks for the info as I didn&apost realize clover was edible and so nutritious.

anonymous on March 17, 2012:

Happy St. Patrick&aposs Day, Joan! Didn&apost realize clover had medicinal purposes. Thanks for sharing!

DLeighAlexander on March 17, 2012:

Enjoyed reading your informative lens. Happy St Patrick&aposs Day!

anonymous on February 29, 2012:

Wow, so you can eat the clover, perfect for St. Patrick&aposs day.

dahlia369 on February 18, 2012:

Wonderful plant, nutritious and easy to grow - and I always liked the look of it!

Nancy Tate Hellams from Pendleton, SC on January 21, 2012:

anonymous on January 06, 2012:

Whew, we&aposve been missing out on using clover. I have chewed on clover and maybe need to explored doing that more!

Renaissance Woman from Colorado on December 31, 2011:

I truly enjoy your features on edible plants and weeds. Very educational and interesting. Thank you!

Bill from Gold Coast, Australia on December 03, 2011:

The lawn at my last house was covered in clover and I wanted to eat it, but the lawn was also my dogs toilet so I stayed away for obvious reasons! Now, i do not have the dog, but we have moved and there is not so much clover here. But we do have loads of other edible weeds that I put in my green smoothies regularly.

waldenthreenet on November 09, 2011:

Thanks for this valuable lens on Clover. Can one grow this "weed&apos to add to salad and stuff ? Does this have nutrition vale that is important to such adding ? These are two questons I will be seeking answer from your lens and my own search. Hope we can also discuss other "weeds" that are edible in future perhaps.

WaynesWorld LM on November 08, 2011:

This was awesome, a bit of a take me back to my childhood growing up in Iowa. We were always eating everything, the green apples in aunt Jeanie&aposs(not our real aunt) backyard, plums in the "forbidden orchard", going thru the boxes of fruit and vegetables that the local distributor would leave for ol&apos Floyd that raised horses down by a place we all knew as the "horse kill." And I remember eating the flowery part of these before they bloomed.

In Arizona they must have came in the potting soil because I never saw them anywhere except in flower beds and where hay was grown. They grew in my flower beds in my backyard and the turtle that the neighbor girl Tamara brought over because her parents wouldn&apost let her keep it ate the heck out of this clover. Oh the turtle turned out to be an African Spurred desert tortoise we named Torty, figured it would work for a boy or a girl, turned out it was a he. The clover here seems to be a bit of a tiny variety, not as large as the stuff I grew up with in Iowa, and the flowers are yellow. It still tastes good though. =*)

Shari O&aposLeary from Minnesota on September 03, 2011:

If it hadn&apost been for the interesting thread started in the forum, I never would have looked at this lens. You have now been blessed by another angel.

Showpup LM on September 02, 2011:

I learned some things here about the clover I used to curse taking over my lawn. Also been thinking that pratense may be a good name for a future horse. :)

Vicki Green from Wandering the Pacific Northwest USA on August 31, 2011:

I am interested in edible wild plants, too and really enjoy all of the information about edible weeds like clover.

Joan Haines on August 29, 2011:

It kind of makes you feel more hopeful when you know there are edible plants even in an urban area. How cool to know that good old clover is edible!

anonymous on August 28, 2011:

Here in Curitiba, a city in the South of Brazil, white clover is seen everywhere, but red clover is rare, I&aposve seen it only in a few places. But some days before, I&aposve found lots of red clover growing in a field and I took some of them to plant at home in a big vase! Yesterday night, after reading your information, I tried that red clover tea and it was very good! I loved it!

Joan Hall (author) from Los Angeles on August 27, 2011:

@anonymous: I just went and looked it up and you&aposre right, it&aposs a very beautiful plant. I don&apost think I&aposve ever seen it around here where I live, but I&aposll keep my eyes open.

anonymous on August 27, 2011:

Do you know something about Trifolium incarnatum? It is a very beautiful red clover (really red).

fashionistadiva on August 24, 2011:

I never knew that a clover anywhere was edible!! thnkks for the info!!

lemonsqueezy lm on August 10, 2011:

I happen to like clover and it smells so sweet when it is freshly cut.

Tonie Cook from USA on July 21, 2011:

I like clover, and have a yard full of it.

sousababy on July 13, 2011:

Interesting indeed. I only really knew about the tea. Thank you for sharing. Sincerely, Rose

gogolf162 on July 09, 2011:

I did not know clover was a weed. Thanks for the information.

GreenfireWiseWo on July 05, 2011:

Very informative. Thank you.

ForestBear LM on July 01, 2011:

Great lens! Didn&apost realize it could be used in cooking. Thank you for the information

June Campbell from North Vancouver, BC, Canada on June 09, 2011:

I love clover. I&aposve never eaten it. I mean I love the look and smell of it. I have a clover plant (shamrock) growing in my window and the park across the street is full of clover. Your lens is very informative.

FarmerTom on June 04, 2011:

Clover lawns are making a comeback and none too soon. They&aposre great! I remember making clover necklaces and bracelets with my best friend Paula when we were little girls--but we never ate them. Maybe we should have!

ChrisDay LM on May 30, 2011:

We eat quite a bit of wild food and clover is great. Thanks for highlighting.

anonymous on May 29, 2011:

Fantastic lens--I never realized that clover was edible. Lots of interesting information here!

NYThroughTheLens on April 23, 2011:

What a wonderful lens. I learned quite a bit!

Rusty Quill on April 05, 2011:

Fascinating lens - I bet clover would work well in a green smoothie - I&aposll have to give it a try this summer. :)

irenemaria from Sweden on April 01, 2011:

When I was a child, we used to suck the honey of red clover. Thanks for reminding me. Blessed by a Squid Angel!!

Joan Hall (author) from Los Angeles on March 25, 2011:

@paperfacets: I&aposve been thinking the same thing about the rain. The salads are going to be really good.

Sherry Venegas from La Verne, CA on March 25, 2011:

Haha, you beat them to it. Now the chef&aposs on TV are going out and getting plants from L.A. locales. There should be a good bounty in a couple of weeks with this nicely spaced rain lately. I used to see women walking the vacant spaces near the foothills for cactus. We occasionally take a couple of paddles from the plant on our slope and cook it up for a veggy side.

MargoPArrowsmith on March 19, 2011:

We had lots of clover in Iowa, we used to make necklaces

Dianne Loomos on March 17, 2011:

I like having clover in my yard. When we were kids we used to braid the white clover blossoms.

Jimmie Quick from Memphis, TN, USA on March 17, 2011:

You just got a "Lucky Leprechaun Blessing" from a SquidAngel who really loves your lens. Happy St. Patrick&aposs Day!

Virginia Allain from Central Florida on March 17, 2011:

That explains something that puzzled me. I got great photos of a shamrock like leaf last week, but it had a non-clover flower. Must have been sorrel.

LouisaDembul on February 22, 2011:

I have eaten clover in salad, not bad at all!

Jeanette from Australia on February 14, 2011:

Just returning to say that this lens has been blessed and added to my Growing Vegetables and Herbs lens.

Asinka Fields from Los Angeles, CA on January 24, 2011:

Never knew about clover, thanks for educating me .

Joan Hall (author) from Los Angeles on January 23, 2011:

@anonymous: If you want to send a picture to me, you can click on my face up at the top of the page. That will take you to my bio page, where there is a "Contact" button.

anonymous on January 22, 2011:

I have a clover with yellow flowers in my garden. It dies in summer and comes back in winter. I use it in my green smoothies and I hope I am not making a mistake. I can send you a picture by email. I cannot find any information about it on the Internet.

jlshernandez on January 22, 2011:

I learned something new today about clover being edible. Thanks for sharing. Blessed and lensrolled to my garden lenses.

miaponzo on January 18, 2011:

Thanks for your great lenses on natural herbs! :)

deyanis from Oz on January 14, 2011:

Great lens with interesting facts about clover. I thought clover is just a fake flower / weed in a comic book. But now, I know that clover is real and you can actually eat them. I should go and have a look for a clover and try them myself. --- Blessed ---

KDimmick on November 30, 2010:

Fascinating! I love red clover - the smell reminds me of honey

Elizabeth Sheppard from Bowling Green, Kentucky on November 11, 2010:

I used to eat the sweet leaves of white clover that grew in my back yard when I was a kid. It has the nicest taste, kind of sweet and also tangy. The flowers weren&apost bad either. I will have to look for red clover to try now.

spritequeen lm on November 10, 2010:

Great lens! I love learning about this kind of thing. Very interesting! Thanks for sharing :-)

EmmaCooper LM on October 31, 2010:

CeleryStalker LM on October 15, 2010:

I&aposve only tried clover as a kid (and almost everything else in the backyard), might have to eat some again one of these days. :)

Mona from Iowa on October 08, 2010:

I&aposve actually eaten clover, and nettle and dandelion. But not much nor often. My husband is the true afficiando of grazing the weeds. :) This was truly interesting

Thomas F. Wuthrich from Michigan on October 02, 2010:

An excellent lens, packed with information! The last time I saw clover up close and personal was when I was a kid and used to lie on the grass for hours seeing whatever I could see (mainly insects, I admit). There was a period when I did a lot of juicing, and I found that adding half a cup or more of fresh red clover sprouts would give my carrot/apple juice a rich creamy malty taste. I&aposm making a mental note so I can pick some red clover to make an infusion. The trick will be to find a place that hasn&apost been sprayed with anything. Thanks for sharing this information!

GramaBarb from Vancouver on September 30, 2010:

I have often added clover to my salads - and chickweed too.

missbat on September 25, 2010:

I never knew you could eat clover! I&aposll have to tell my dad that all the clover in his lawn is a good thing!

NatureMaven on September 25, 2010:

If bunnies can eat clover we can too! Thanks for bringing this to everyone&aposs attention.

Mary Beth Granger from O&aposFallon, Missouri, USA on September 23, 2010:

I guess it is not surprising the clover is edible. I&aposve seen animals eat it a lot. just never thought of it for humans.

Deb Kingsbury from Flagstaff, Arizona on September 15, 2010:

I once took a wild edibles class, and clover was one of many edible "weeds" the instructor pointed out to us. Thing is, it&aposs one of the few I remember other than wild carrot and pineapple weed. But now I know a lot more about it than just the fact that it can be eaten. Thanks for the good information. Nicely presented, too.

thesuccess2 on September 13, 2010:

I get a real buzz from eating natural products, berries, fruits, didn&apost know I could eat clover!

aperkins lm on September 12, 2010:

My daughters love to pick the purple clover flowers and suck the nectar out of the base of the petals. Thanks for sharing the information!

Kylyssa Shay from Overlooking a meadow near Grand Rapids, Michigan, USA on September 11, 2010:

I used to drink clover tea when I lived on the farm as a child. It was sweet, even without honey.

Tarra99 on September 06, 2010:

I have more clover than grass on my lawn (in some parts) o) . thanks for letting me know I can start adding it to my salad! :o) . I never knew

AngelDey on September 04, 2010:

I used to eat clover leaves when I was a child because they had a sour taste and I loved it. I knew they were edible but have never actually used them in recipes. This is really great information. Thanks.

Maurice Glaude from Mobile, AL on September 04, 2010:

VarietyWriter2 on September 02, 2010:

puzzlerpaige on August 24, 2010:

I had no idea humans could eat clover. Where we used to live, we had so much white clover that our yard looked covered in snow (we are in Florida). I hated to mow it since it attracted droves of honey bees. I learned something today.

Jeanette from Australia on August 04, 2010:

Around my home, all I seem to see is the white clover :-( What a fascinating read!

Winter52 LM on July 14, 2010:

Weeds. and you can eat them. I was just weeding this morning. which tells you where I am on the issue. I have already learned a few things this morning. impressive. I&aposm making a list! :)

Karen from U.S. on May 23, 2010:

I love your "Edible Weeds in Los Angeles" series. I&aposve been browsing through them this morning :-) Am lensrolling this to my red clover lens.

norma-holt on April 21, 2010:

Great lens and a heads up on what to do with those pesty weeds. Blessed and featured on Sprinkled with Stardust

myraggededge on April 21, 2010:

Beautiful lens - I love the way you presented the information. Blessed :-)

hlkljgk from Western Mass on April 18, 2010:

this is a great lens, and i can&apost wait to check out the others edible weeds. :)

Moe Wood from Eastern Ontario on April 15, 2010:

sheriangell on April 11, 2010:

Wow - I had no idea I could eat clover and it has health benefits. I&aposm going to have to re-think my opinion of my "weedy" yard. Great lens!

Spread the blossoms and the leaves out onto trays or screens and let dry until crispy. Alternatively, tie the blossoms and leaves into bundles and hang until completely dry and crispy. Store the dried herbs in air-tight jars. I, personally, dehydrate only the blossoms to use in tea and baked goods but the leaves are good too.

Four Leaf Clover Recipe - Recipes

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