Tasty Tea

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Seconds after trying my Farm.House.Studio wildflower and berry blend tea!

I am so excited I can barely contain myself!! I just had my first cup of Farm.House.Studio wildflower and berry tea and I am beyond the moon happy with how delicious it is. I’m not exaggerating. This wildflower and berry blend tastes so subtly sweet and tangy at the same time. It’s like drinking the sunshine and wilderness all at once and makes me feel soooooo good to have the authenticity of nature literally coursing through my body!

Dehydrated to perfection and ready to be put into teabags.

As you know, I have been harvesting wild flowers throughout the whole spring and summer and taking the time to dehydrate and taste them all individually. Remember when Brad and I tried to eat thistles? That wasn’t so great, but it sure made us laugh! haha If you want to see for yourself, I have the videos of all our taste tests up on my YouTube channel, including the taste test for this blend, at the link provided here (just press the button below):


I made a blend of all the teas I harvested (except for the thistles…we’re not going there. haha) and put the blend into biodegradable, unbleached tea bags.

There’s a good heaping tablespoon of tea in each bag. You could probably do a full teapot.

In my resource library, I am going to include the ratio of ingredients that were used in this tea, how I prepared it, as well as important information about the benefits of drinking The Farm.House.Studio wildflower and berries tea. Also, I have other great freebies in my resource library to share with you when you subscribe. BTW, the link to subscribe is at the end of this blog 😉 You’re welcome.

These will go fast!

On a final note, I just want to give a shout out to both my dad and Nick Di Francesco. Growing up, I watched and learned from my dad when we were out in the bush. He was continuously wondering what could be harvested, and scouted for a variety of foods from the wilderness. The take home prize on some of those occasions were rosehips and Labrador tea leaves. The rosehips were roasted and put into blue glass mason jars on our kitchen table and we’d occasionally have a cup of wild tea. When I mentioned the other day that I was harvesting rose hips, my childhood friend, Kerry, exclaimed, “I miss rosehip tea!” It’s that fantastic and memorable.

And again, a thank you to Nick for introducing me to the book The Boreal Herbal Wild Food and Medicine Plants of the North book by Beverley Grey. It opened up my eyes to the benefits of so many other wildflowers, etc and how they can be used in a plethora of ways. Dad, Kerry, and Nick, I have some tea coming your way. 🙂

If you happen to get a bag of my tea, I’d love to hear the results from you! You can comment here, or send me a message, or find me on Facebook under the name Theclevercorvid’s Farmhousestudio. I’d love to hear what you think of my wildflower and berries blend.

Pinkies out, bottoms up! Enjoy!

If you’re a Pinterest’er and would like to save this blog to one of your boards, just click on the picture below and it’ll take you to your Pinterest account. Pin away, my friend!

This bowl is full of colourful, dehydrated wild flowers and berries from our farm. You can see large pieces of rosehips, fireweed and blueberries in the blend. Delicious!

Author: theclevercorvidsfarmhousestudio

Rhonda (Bobinski) Beckman left Red Lake, Ontario, after high school to obtain her Bachelor of Fine Arts Honours Degree, then continued on to receive her Bachelor of Education Degree at the University of Manitoba. She then returned and taught Visual Arts at Red Lake District High School for almost 20 years while continuing to make her own art on the side. In 2014, Rhonda established herself as the sole proprietor of The Clever Corvid Art and Art Workshops, where she runs artistic workshops for all ages and abilities in the community and beyond. She is now working on the next stage of her artistic career as she and her husband slowly transform 167 acres of land just outside of Dryden, Ontario, into a future artist's retreat. Rhonda can be found at local festivals and on Facebook, peddling her creative wares that are inspired by the beautiful nature that surrounds her.