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Available on Amazon
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This book, which covers Visions and hallucinations, explains what causes them and summarises how many hallucinations have been caused by each event or activity. It also provides specific help with questions people have asked us, such as ‘Is my medication giving me hallucinations?’.

Available on Amazon
also on all local Amazon sites, just change .com for the local version (.co.uk, .jp, .nl, .de, .fr etc.)



Category: Food



Introduction and description


Celeriac (Apium graveolens var. rapaceum), also called turnip-rooted celery or knob celery, is a variety of celery cultivated for its edible root. 

Although the shoots can be eaten, Celeriac is treated like a root vegetable

It can be eaten raw or cooked, and tastes similar to the stalks (the upper part of the stem) of celery.

It is usually very knobbly and needs to be peeled, but it is very versatile.

  It is delicious simply boiled with garlic and then added to mashed potato [with the garlic] and mashed in with butter. Celeriac can also be roasted, stewed, or blanched.

Sliced celeriac is also good in soups and casseroles.  It goes well with game of all sorts.  Sliced and steamed, it can be added to a cream sauce and served with venison and red berry compote, colourful and delicious.

Celeriac originated in the Mediterranean Basin.  It can still be found growing wild in both the Mediterranean Basin and Northern Europe.  It is also widely cultivated in these areas.  The French speaking people, for example, often eat it grated and mixed into freshly made mayonnaise.  It goes very well with fresh crab or lobster in this form.

Celeriac 'chips' with Rosemary

Celeriac is also cultivated in North Africa, Siberia, Southwest Asia, and North and South America.

Typically, celeriac is harvested commercially when its root is 10–14 cm in diameter, however, a growing trend, specifically in Peruvian and South American cuisine, is to use the immature vegetable, valued for its intensity of flavour and tenderness overall.

According to Wikipedia “The leaves and stems of the vegetable are quite flavoursome, and aesthetically delicate and vibrant, which has led to their use as garnish in contemporary fine dining”.
So there you go.


More details later