Eat, Grow: Simple Vegetable Recipes

Simple, Easy & Doable in the Kitchen
Veggie Regrowth!

Instead of disposing of vegetable skins, roots, and stalks,
cultivate them!

AuthorAkiko Ohashi
PublisherShueisha International Inc
ISBN978 - 4797673272
CategoryCooking, Food & Wine
Estimated length136P
Size212 × 148 mm

 Harvest plant buds from yam skins!

  Corn sprouts from popcorn seeds!

  Sprout tomatoes from dry tomatoes!

  Grow strawberries from the strawberry seeds in eclairs!

 Simple, fun, and surprising cultivation techniques!

 Don’t throw away vegetable seeds and skins, cultivate them! The ability to sprout anew lies within!

 It’s free, environmentally friendly, and good for your health. Experience the wonderfulness of gardening!

To experience the ease of cultivation, Komatsuna* is highly recommended!

Followed by water spinach!

Introduce freshly picked Vegetables into your life at anytime!

Cultivation methods & recipes are presented using entertaining and richly illustrated Manga and pictures. The recipes and advice presented in this book come from the knowledge of an International Chinese Medicine Zen Teacher.

Written for Beginners

l  Necessary items

l  Time until cultivation

l  Proper environment

l  Proper season

l  Cultivation process list

All Explained!


Grow in Water

Radish (leaves)
Mitsuba* (roots)
Sweet Potato (potato sprouts)
Cabbage (core)
Celery (stocks)

Grow in Soil

Potato (hollowed sprouts)
Wasabi (top of wasabi roots)
Chili Pepper (seeds of old chili peppers)
Komatsuna* (roots)
Garlic Stalks (garlic buds)
Water Spinach (stalks)
Onion (core)
Japanese Parsley (roots)
Papaya (cultivate the seeds and use the leaves to make papaya tea)

……and more.

*komatsuna: Japanese mustard spinach.
*mitsuba: Japanese honewort.

About the Author

Illustrator, International Chinese Medicine Zen Teacher, and all around fan of gardening and cooking, Akiko Oohashi is the author of many other home gardening and cooking books. She regularly posts pictures on her blog of her own home cooking using her freshly grown vegetables.

Blog: http://ohashiaki.exblog.jp (Japanese)
Website: http://ohashiakiko.petit.cc/ (Japanese)


PublicationJune, 2016