The leaves can be used like spinach and eaten raw, chopped up and baked in quiches, or cooked just like you would cook collards. No it is not hard but it is an ongoing learning process. Health problems after menopause. Well, finally, this year, I was able to make and taste kudzu jelly and I’ve got to say, it IS delicious! On January 13, 1981 Dr. John Ambrose, at the time Associate Professor Entomology/Extension Apiculturist N.C. State, wrote, “we have done quite a bit of work on blue honey and our findings is that blue honey is produced from sourwood trees that grow in soils that have a high aluminum content. But it wasn’t until farmer, radio personality and Atlanta Constitution columnist Channing Cope exhorted its benefits in the mid-1900s that it began to spread across the region. The leaves can be used like spinach and eaten raw, chopped up and baked in quiches, cooked like collards, or deep fried. The honey bee is an insect and is preeminently a bee; “honeybee” is equivalent to “Johnsmith.” We will need to wait and see if I even get any this year. In truth, it seems that purple honey only appears in the southeastern states, that it appears mostly in dry years, that it accumulates in only some hives, and that the amount produced is usually limited to a few frames or a partial box. Kudzu flowers begin to appear in north Georgia in July and continue to bloom until September or October. Thanks for your blog. I certainly believe them when they say they have or had it; I would just like to know how it occurs. Not much info on growing this vine in pots. Best thing you can do is search for a bee club local to you. Like a lot of folks, I first heard about it in The Secret Life of Bees by Sue Monk Kidd. What does chickweed taste like? Also, purple honey is said to taste like grape jam and smell like grape soda—descriptions that are often applied to kudzu … By the way, I’ve heard the grape soda/HFCS story many times. Kudzu is also known as Japanese Arrowroot. Kudzu helps the clear yang rise, and the turbid yin descend. It was delicious! There was a good amount of thin, uncapped honey present that had the smell of honey bee healthy that was disposed of. Look it up now! The anise taste suggests it may have been some type of herb. A couple people suggested buckwheat, but being a life-long aficionado of buckwheat honey, I don’t see any similarity in either appearance or taste. All rights reserved Honey Bee Suite © 2009-2020 by Rusty Burlew. Even beekeepers who have been doing it for years learn new things. This is a hardy legume that produces large amounts of long, sturdy vines. I wish someone would figure this out so we could stop with the arguments!, And if you want the try the honey out yourself, here you go: You are looking at around $200 per hive to start but after that it isn’t that bad. If that were true, purple honey would not be such a rarity. Can you tell us about it? As I mentioned in several recent posts, honey bees often do well on invasive species, many of which have multiple advantages over native ones. What does kudzu taste like? Some people say chickweed tastes like spinach. I’ve got some photos but it will have to wait till Monday as I’m out of town. Photo credit: Robert Michalove/Flickr/CC BY 2.0, Atlanta chefs weigh in on how they might use it, Jason Liang, the sushi chef behind Decatur's Brush Sushi Izakaya, newly opened Japanese fast-casual spot Momonoki in Midtown. It should take about five minutes. Everyone that has tried it has really liked it. The kudzu plant produces fragrant blossoms which you can make into jelly, syrup and candy. It can regulate glucose levels. Add in some ginger, garlic cloves, tamari, bok choy, and kudzu powder or leaves to taste. Others claim that specific soil conditions affect the nectar of some plants causing it to turn purple, and other people write that, “bees have to work the blooms in a certain order in the make the honey purple.” Without some science to back them up, I can’t accept these conjectures either. "I have cooked with powder of kudzu root when I was in Asia," said Jason Liang, the sushi chef behind Decatur's Brush Sushi Izakaya and the newly opened Japanese fast-casual spot Momonoki in Midtown. I’m interested to know what your theory is on the source because I definitely see your point. We really enjoy having them around. Unflavored gelatin should have no taste or odor. Looking forward to seeing what I get this year. In other words: chickweed tastes like sweet, earthy goodness. Kudzu plant’s ability to generate fluids helps repair this and is an effective hangover cure. No one is sure where it came from. Both hives have 2 deep supers and I pulled 4 capped frames from one and 3 from the other leaving the rest for fall as they were not all capped. Many of these people sounded fearful more than anything. My 4 does share 2 flakes a day while my buck is separated during feeding time. Young kudzu shoots are tender and taste similar to snow peas. I am not saying that the bees do not get nectar from kudzu I just don’t think it is the source for purple honey. When in a jar it’s very dark like used motor oil, but spread it on a white plate and its very much purple. It was delicious. I searched on purple honey, because I was curious about it and found your blog. The estrogenic activity of kudzu and the cardioprotective effects of its constituent puerarin are also under investigation, but clinical trials are limited. Mine are not and I only know of a small patch about a mile away. Specifically, he wanted to know what makes it purple. When I tasted it, it had a definite blueberry taste. All in all we got 2 gallons of purple. Interesting. According to research published in 2010 (Hickman et al. The hive I pulled the 4 frames from were all purple while the other hive was regular. Although bees are known to occasionally sip on ripe fruit (see below), beekeepers who have harvested purple honey claim that no berries were ripe when the purple honey was produced. Awesome photos! Later, in the 1930s to 1940s, kudzu was planted to prevent soil erosion and to stabilize land around railroad tracks. Don’t they have a system to fill the frames, center to outside or one side to the next rather than randomly? Not cool! So far, scientific support for the benefits of kudzu is limited. Those who eat kudzu leaves - which are high in fiber and protein - liken the taste to tofu, which takes on the flavor of whatever it is cooked with. I have not extracted yet but am anxious to see if the capped cells are similar and what the whole batch will be like. Flour – Kudzu root is a source of starch, and it can be ground to make gluten-free flour. Oil. Kudzu contains isoflavones, estrogen-like compounds thought to offer various health benefits. It's lighter than your average wine and has been deemed as summer water. Minnesota now has a state bee as well as a state insect. It’s related to five species in the genus Pueraria (P. montana, P. lobata, P. edulis, P. phaseoloides and P. thomsoni). The person who described theirs as being like a red wine is on track it is very complex. Certainly buckwheat honey doesn’t taste like grapes, nor is it purple. They had also pollinated the flowers, but those are long gone. Raw – You can eat raw kudzu leaves just like you would eat salad greens. There is a 5 acre blueberry patch within a couple hundred yards of that apiary so I figured the bees must have been getting juice from the berries themselves. It is probably the source of the many references I’ve seen to sourwood, kudzu, titi and the possible chemistry involved. Kudzu is being investigated for its potential use as a therapy for alcoholism; however, sufficient and consistent clinical trials are lacking. Kudzu flowers may hold the most uses for those looking to get something tasty out of the vine. Bombus affinis, the Rusty-Patched Bumble Bee, has been so honored. Anything is possible, but we don’t need dishonest folks jumping on the purple honey bandwagon. Interesting article. It is perennial. The nectar flow is low to non existent during this period which makes it a good time to treat. In that book there is a brief reference to purple honey and elderberries. Arrowroot is a starch obtained from the rhizomes (rootstock) of several tropical plants, traditionally Maranta arundinacea, but also Florida arrowroot from Zamia integrifolia, and tapioca from cassava (Manihot esculenta), which is often labelled as arrowroot.Polynesian arrowroot or pia (Tacca leontopetaloides), and Japanese arrowroot (Pueraria lobata), also called kudzu, are used in similar ways. I’ve heard goldenrod honey described as dark but never purple. Pour in ¼ cup of water or more. Our elderberry begins blooming towards the end of the flow and most beekeepers will have harvested and extracted their honey long before elderberries have ripened. They’re small and purple and blossom beneath the leaves, which is why they’re not easily noticed. Use the leaves raw, baked in quiches, cooked down like collards or even deep-fried. I realized pretty quickly that it was coming from the very dark honey I was uncapping. But most of the beekeepers who discover blue honey in their hives will not part with it because it is so rare, and I am told, quite tasty. It was first imported to the United States from Japan in 1876, brought over for the Centennial Exposition in Philadelphia. On the other hand, if kudzu is not a bee favorite, they may only collect it in certain unusual situations, no matter how much is around. Since Kudzu leaves taste similar to spinach, you might want to start off with seasonings that you use for this plant. Its purpose it to discuss contemporary issues in beekeeping and bee science. Enjoyed this post. One was all purple and the other had the normal yellow honey I am used to seeing. It does sound as though they collected it over an extended length of time. We think chickweed tastes almost exactly like corn silk, the wispy threadlike styles that stick out from the top of an ear of corn. Kudzu leaves are edible and can be cooked like other vegetables. The most common species in the United States has magenta and reddish purple flowers that resemble a wisteria. Hope the “girls” get something out of the berries, as winter is coming. Best used for Hangover and Alcoholic Craving. And I mean beautiful purple, I’ve never seen anything like it. Do a kudzu stir-fry. Maybe you could sell me one of your small jars? Don’t know about NC bet Ga is covered with kudzu so purple honey should be everywhere if that was the source. With few natural enemies to weaken the invasives, they often thrive under conditions where the natives fail—and the honey bees are quick to notice. Carolina Kudzu Crazy has also developed grilling glazes, stir-fry glazes, both sweet and spicy jellies and a pancake syrup, all using kudzu blossoms that impart a flavor that tastes like a grape-apple combination to some, and a strawberry-apple to others, according to Wilson. The nectar itself is not blue because the color change only occurs after the bees turn the nectar into the honey and make it much more acidic than was the nectar.” I live in the transition zone between sand and clay and have a few cells of the blue or purple honey mixed in to what is usually sourwood. It’s just a guess on my part, but the taste of blueberry was very strong in that honey. But why on earth hasn’t someone done a pollen analysis? Saperstein cautions against just pulling off the highway with a pair of shears. "The powder is mixed with water then added to thicken the sauce or soup. In addition to kudzu starch’s use as a cooking thickener, Liang noted that dehydrated kudzu root is commonly used in Chinese medicine to relieve hangovers, upset stomachs, headaches and flu symptoms. Since Kudzu leaves taste similar to spinach, you might want to start off with seasonings that you use for this plant. I was waiting for a warm day anyhow to open them up and throw on the hive-top feeders with a dose of honey bee healthy. I personally don’t care to know, I’d rather it continue to be a rare surprise. In fact, it's considered a delicacy in many areas. Kudzu is POSSIBLY SAFE for most people when taken by mouth appropriately for up to 4 months or when injected intravenously (by IV) for up to 20 days.. No side effects have been reported in clinical studies when kudzu is taken by mouth. Bitter melon, or bitter gourd, is not only known for its sharp flavor and distinct appearance but may also have positive effects on health. Turns liquid into jelly in a proportion of two tablespoons per glass of liquid. I have always been interested in beekeeping. I am a first year beekeeper. I still have about 1.5 quart. Kudzu root starch is an exceptional thickener that can be used like corn starch but it is unprocessed and is far superior in jelling strength, taste, and texture. It takes on the taste of whatever you make with it. Also, purple honey is said to taste like grape jam and smell like grape soda—descriptions that are often applied to kudzu … Love it! Thank you, A cautionary tale: I was asked about “kudzu honey” from a customer a few years ago. I've ordered loads of Kudzu seeds. Drain and serve with honey and a sprig of mint. Some frames where all capped and some where the typical brood frames with only the top 1/3 to 1/2 capped but every frame had purple, some entirely, some half and some just a small section. Go for young kudzu shoots as they're tender and have a taste similar to snow peas. That way it gives plenty of time to treat for mites and senoma while getting the hive numbers up for winter. Thinking of testing out your own kudzu recipes? I’d love to see a photo of it, if you happen to have one. It gets curiouser and curiouser. Here are 6 benefits of bitter melon and its extract. I contacted Professor David Tarpy from the Department of Entomology, North Carolina State University and while he didn’t seem to interested in me sending in a sample for analysis he did point me towards the research his predecessor, Dr. John Ambrose did on the subject back in the 70’s. The vine generally flowers in late July through early September, and hanging vines are more likely to have flowers than those growing along the ground. Pick light green leaves, 2-inch size. And at Emerson Point Preserve, Palmetto, Fl., there is a “sugarberry” with teeth on the leaves. Those who eat kudzu leaves - which are high in fiber and protein - liken the taste to tofu, which takes on the flavor of whatever it is cooked with. Kudzu leaves. “Like any foraged food, avoid plants that might have been sprayed with herbicides or are growing alongside major roadways where they could be contaminated with vehicle exhaust,” she said. Kudzu root has also shown to help regulate glucose, AKA sugar, in the … Kudzu also produces beautiful, purple-colored, grape-smelling … There’s even a cookbook called Kudzu Cuisine. She pointed out that, despite its reputation as an omnipresent nuisance, U.S. Forest Service research has shown that kudzu, whose scientific name is Pueraria montana, only occupies one-tenth of 1 percent of the South's 200 million acres of forest. It was first introduced to North America in 1876 in the Japanese pavilion at the Philadelphia Centennial Exposition. Kudzu originates in East Asia. They will point you to pre training and support you when you start. After all, said Jason Liang, “It doesn’t have much taste, and no one seems care about it. Then when the fall flow starts you are done and have a explosion of bee population to get ready for winter. Maybe we all have enough things to eat already.”. Check out the species nearest you. However, kudzu does make a good forage crop. Anti-Inflammatory & Antioxidant. The leaves can be used like spinach and eaten raw, chopped up and baked in quiches, cooked like collards, or deep fried. It was not in all supers or even all frames in the supers where it was found. It’s a full bodied honey kind of like avocado, but whereas avocado takes on a molasses likeness, the purple has a subtle fruity taste. (For those who don't know, kudzu in high in protein and calcium, very similar to alfalfa.) We are debating selling it but don’t know where to start price-wise and besides I’m a bit of a pooh bear. Yes, kudzu has flowers. Invasive species like kudzu are often more flexible and adaptable to change than many native plants and can outcompete them early in the growing season. Oh, It is a common host for mistletoe, is a good candidate for bonsai, and like the black walnut its leaf litter discourage growth of other plants. It has the color of blackberry syrup (not blue KoolAid) and has a nice, slightly sour, berry flavor to it. Well, we’ve officially lost the hive that produced the purple honey; we’ll call them the “Irish.” Back in early November we had a string of near freezing nights and each morning there was an unusually large number of dead bees on the front porch of the Irish while there would only be a couple dead ones on the porch of its neighbor, we’ll call them the “Italians.”. Pretty much all of it — the leaves, flowers and roots — is edible except the vine. Darryl Wilson is a North Carolina forager and entrepreneur whose business, Carolina Kudzu Crazy, focuses on edible applications of the vine. When I was uncapping the first frame I noticed how dark the honey was then I got a better look and found it to be purple. Still, I see what you mean. For starters, kudzu and purple honey (sometimes called blue honey) share a geographical distribution in the southeast, whereas blueberries and elderberries are found everywhere. Bees are seen to be busy in it! Use the leaves raw, baked in quiches, cooked down like collards or even deep-fried. Can bees even make honey from fruit/fruit juice? Some have wondered if their bees were sick, if their honey had gone bad, if the bees had gotten into garbage, etc. Kudzu has several uses outside of the medicinal realm. So purple honey definitely exists and I have a nice picture of it from the half cut frame of comb—for the disbelievers . I don’t buy the kudzu source for the purple honey. But looks Like our 4 acres of blackberries covered in kudzu us due to bloom in the next couple of weeks. What did the Southern USA look like before kudzu? Good sized kudzu patch as well when the bloom comes. Back in August, Aubrey from central North Carolina asked if I had any experience with purple honey. Kudzu does best where the growing season is long, the summer temperatures are above 80 degrees F, the winters are mild (40-60 F), and the annual precipitation is greater than 40 inches. Although kudzu is plentiful, it has not been in bloom for several months in our area. However, taking kudzu extract 200 mg daily does not appear to have the same effects. It was weird. This comports with the fact that purple honey is most often collected in years of drought and never collected in large quantities. We are past due for a frost. There is a late flow in September and October for us. A beekeeper can label the variety however he pleases. But James Miller, a research ecologist with the U.S. Forest Service at Auburn University in Auburn, Ala., doesn't see kudzu elbowing out spinach or cornstarch any time soon. The purple honey is most certainly from kudzu. I did a count and I only have 3.5 jars of it left. Notify me of follow-up comments by email. One reason for this is that virtually no honey is totally from one source. Also on the kudzu being the source. Started my 2 hives in spring of 2012 after taking class on keeping. Kudzu Tea. It is believed to have originated in central China as a hybrid of mandarin orange and the ichang papeda.. “We are making powders, oils, papers, jams and more while trying to figure out the sweet spot between flavor and color,” said Marcus, who’s also playing around with okra-esque kudzu “slime” in his kitchen. I did not expect anything from the hives my first year but low and behold I had an equivalent of a super full at the end of August. But this got me thinking. I think the chemistry is plausible but I’m not sure that it is the sole reason for the colored honey. So the sourwood nectar may be 80% or 50% or 20% of the total; the rest can be anything. “I think most people don’t use kudzu in town because of the stigma it has gotten as an invasive vine. Your support matters. A less common variety has white blossoms. I, too, came across this report but dismissed it because many beekeepers with blue or purple honey swear there was no sourwood for miles around. Here's what the research says so far about kudzu health … Regardless of dictionaries, we have in entomology a rule for insect common names that can be followed. In fact, it's considered a delicacy in many areas. Can it hurt bovine because of its high protein? Still have 4 or so pints of the purple. Cook on low heat until the bok choy or leaves are fully cooked. Seems they shelled out quite a few dollars to buy the stuff off of some guy here in Alabama. There is, however, one case report of allergic reaction following use of a combination herbal product containing kudzu (Kakkonto). This year for the first time I am seeing my honey bees eating the raspberry fruit. We tried to figure out what flower might make it do that, but couldn’t. And it was introduced to the United States in 1876 when it was used to control soil erosion . It is surprisingly good actually though not as great as highly prized Devil stinger but still actually good. Not so hard to get started, but hard to keep going. But one place you’re unlikely to find kudzu is on your plate. Kudzu thrives in areas with mild winters and hot summers. ... even despite high temperatures it remains in a jelly-like state; Because they had a medicated feeder on for a month before they all died I only took the capped honey, I don’t think they had the direction or the capability to produce honey from the feeder and cap it in there last few weeks without a queen. (For those who don't know, kudzu in high in protein and calcium, very similar to alfalfa.) Well, I am certainly jealous. And I’m assuming goldenrod because that’s the only nectar source we know of in our area that time of year. Kudzu is also known as foot-a-night vine, Japanese arrowroot, Ko-hemp, and “the vine that ate the South.” The vine, a legume, is a member of the bean family. I live in zone 8, so it should do fine here. I believe I remember that blue honey was traced to high aluminum content in some nectars in the past. The non-native European Honey Bee is the state insect of: Not one native bee is a state insect. It seems it already was flavored for grape soda. After all, in today’s culinary climate of favoring locally grown produce, shouldn’t we eat an edible leaf that grows seemingly everywhere? Pat. I will have chickens in a coop outside soon and I know they love eating kudzu. Kudzu has traditionally served as … Kudzu flowers may hold the most uses for those looking to get something tasty out of the vine. Kudzu is a vine. I looked closely and it appears they are “stabbing” their probiscus into the berry, not sure what they’re getting out of it. I have gone from 2 hives to 6 so fingers are crossed. That is interesting. I may be wrong but doesn’t this indicate that they where bringing in this purple honey all season long? I just removed a honey super yesterday here in Salem Oregon from a hive that I have in the middle of wild blackberries and I do believe these girls are packin berry juice in. Can kudzu excite people enough to form organizations (like the Red Hat Society, or Boy Scouts)? This guy had purchased high fructose corn syrup CHEAP from a soda bottling company. This website is made possible by people like you. Thank you! Now to come back to the purple honey. If you favor candied sweet potatoes or yams, then you might also want to give these recipes a try. Learn how your comment data is processed. Kudzu is native to Asia, particularly China, Japan and Korea, and has been used in Eastern medicine for centuries. They are drinking the juice as if it were nectar. When that day came and I got down inside the Irish there was no sign of a queen, no eggs, no brood, while the Italians had plenty of eggs and capped brood as well as a larger stock of capped honey. My main intention is to grow it for food. It is so dark that when I hold a LED flashlight to one side of the jar you can barely see the light on the other side. Kudzu resembles the native species hog-peanut (Amphicarpea bracteata), but hog-peanut only grows to 1.5 metres and has paler violet or white flowers. I think that it tastes very much like a mild grape jelly. It is surprisingly good actually though not as great as highly prized Devil stinger but still actually good. You need a very very good microscope and even then the results can be inconclusive. I liken it to a good red wine where the look, nose, attack, and finish all come together to create something unique. In the Raleigh/Durham area of NC Kudzu blooms in the dearth of August and my honey was harvested and extracted both years while on vacation during the week of July 4th — long before Kudzu even sets its bloom. Fascinating. Elderberries are strictly a pollen plant for bees. While you can find kudzu vine almost anywhere in the South by taking a drive on a country road, kudzu root is probably most popular by way of a supplement or as kudzu root tea that can be found at most health fo… Cook on low heat until the bok choy or leaves are fully cooked. I entered it in the local county fair and came in first. Everywhere, that is, but on the dinner plate. It should take about five minutes. Thanks to my mom's mayhaw-gathering and jelly-making efforts, we're flush with mayhaw spreads all year long. Next time, Jim, you have to save me a sample. Kudzu extract, when taken for treating alcoholism, may … Kudzu plant also has a spicy property, which carries a dispersing action, pushing toxins out of the body.…84.m1555.l2649. So I say let the debate continue. Kudzu roots can be baked, boiled, or fried much as you would prepare potatoes. What I did take out I’m keeping for my use only. I had gotten rather behind in raspberry picking, and there are not many flowers left around. We bought some sourwood honey last year from a reputable local honey producer (his honey has won competitions in the past) and it was dark. I live in north Georgia about 15 miles above Canton to give an area. Is it hard to get started doing? In 1876, it was brought to the United States as an ornamental plant. Others say they only feed on the kudzu during dry hearths but its been wet here this summer. The resultant “honey” was purple in color with the scent and flavor of grapes (like kudzu). You’ll find kudzu climbing that abandoned barn in your neighbor’s backyard. He has this interesting method. Good write-up, too. It grows up to 15 M. Kudzu is an excellent herb which helps in the withdrawal of Addictions such as Alchohol, Cannabis, and Tobacco. Kudzu contains isoflavones, estrogen-like compounds thought to offer various health benefits. So far I have only had it my first year and none since. Adding 6 more hives in March/April and have a huge blackberry patch located to put them in. There is, however, one case report of allergic reaction following use of a combination herbal product containing kudzu (Kakkonto). Maybe blue is from sourwood and purple is from kudzu? He started by feeding the leaves to pigs and rabbits before moving on to us humans, avoiding the larger leaves, which can be too tough. I work an old-fashioned cider press at my nature center’s harvest festival and it draws tons of bees. Deep Fried Kudzu Leaves. Furthermore, kudzu seems not to be a favorite of honey bees. The kudzu plant actually produces fragrant, purple blossoms, which are made into jellies, syrups and candies. If I get enough (or any) this year I will be selling some. Use the leaves raw, baked in quiches, cooked down like collards or even deep-fried. Making kudzu edible may be a way to demythologize and destigmatize the plant. Can they convert that to honey? I tell this story to remind beekeepers that we have a moral obligation to keep it honest. Thus we have such names as house fly, blow fly, and robber fly contrasted with dragonfly, caddicefly, and butterfly, because the latter are not flies, just as an aphislion is not a lion and a silverfish is not a fish. Have you considered sending it to one of those labs that specialize in pollen identification? I believe if the source was to be from kudzu, not only would purple honey be far more common, we would be seeing it in our hives in the early spring, when kudzu is at peak bloom here in NC. Update! Mine happened the same as you. Kudzu flowers smell like ripe grapes. I’m also beginning to wonder if the descriptions “purple” and “blue” refer to the same thing or if, in fact, they are different types of honey from different sources. Maybe we could eat the plant that ate the south. I have two hives sitting right next to each other. Beekeepers are everywhere. I recently picked up 40 bales of kudzu hay. I hate to use it because it is so rare to get it from your bees. If it were kudzu you’d think it would be more popular and also not restricted to the US. But James Miller, a research ecologist with the U.S. Forest Service at Auburn University in Auburn, Ala., doesn't see kudzu elbowing out spinach or cornstarch any time soon. Heat oil. I poured the regular golden honey in the top of the bucket through the 400 micron filter and out the bottom came a very dark product that looks the same as the purple honey when bottled but when spread on a white plate is more of a brown. This year more towards the first. And Matt Marcus, the new chef-owner of Watershed, is currently testing culinary applications for kudzu.

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