$8.00 CAD

This lovely seed pack features edible flowers Calendula, Nasturtiums and Borage. 

Calendula - the scent of summer

A wonderful edible flower. Flavours range from spicy to bitter, tangy to peppery. Calendula's sharp taste resembles saffron. Pretty petals in golden-orange hues.

To eat: Sprinkle them on soups, pasta or rice dishes, herb butters, and salads. Petals add a yellow tint to soups, spreads, and scrambled eggs.

Only Calendula petals are edible, and not the rest of the plant.

Nasturtiums - the Queen of edible flowers

In the world of edible annual flowers, nasturtiums are one of the tastiest and easiest to grow. 

While most edible flowers have a subtle flavour, nasturtiums have a stronger peppery taste.  Nasturtiums are popular with chefs and home gardeners because their colorful flowers not only dress up a plate, they're high in vitamins A, C (10 times as much as lettuce), and D.

To eat: A gorgeous edible garnish, Nasturtiums are especially fabulous in a green salad. Also lovely chopped up into a creamy herb spread or dip, or stuffed with a creamy filling.

Young nasturtium young leaves are tender and also edible. 

Borage - a medicinal herb with a lovely fresh flavour

Borage also known as starflower or cornflower, bee bush, bee bread, and bugloss, is a medicinal herb who's flavour resembles cucumber.

To eat: Borage has various culinary applications. As a start, the leaves can be used as a salad green and the flowers as edible decorations. In addition, the herb is wonderful in soups, salads, preserves, various sauces, cooked as a stand-alone vegetable, and can used in desserts in the form of fresh or candied flowers.

This herb is also the highest known plant source of gamma-linolenic acid and a source of B vitamins, beta-carotene, fiber, choline, and trace minerals. 

Both the leaves and flowers of Borage are edible and tasty.


Note: All Strathcona 1890 seeds are non-GMO
At this time, our seeds products are not eligible for shipping outside of Canada