collards


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col·lards

 (kŏl′ərdz) or collard greens
pl.n.
Leaves of collard, eaten as a vegetable.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.collards - kale that has smooth leaves
cole, kail, kale - coarse curly-leafed cabbage
References in periodicals archive ?
Minister for Main Roads, Road Safety and Ports, and Minister for Energy and Water Supply Mark Bailey today inspected flood-damaged Collards Creek Bridge on the Dawson Highway, east of Biloela.
Whereas kale and collards will usually withstand temperature extremes from zero to 100, turnips and mustard, especially after a warm start, then a period of cold weather, cannot readjust to the heat.
Cabbage fields surrounded by collards required 75 to 100 percent fewer sprays to control diamondback moths than fields treated conventionally with pesticides.
Collards are usually sown in the spring or early fall in the South, but in the North it may be advisable to plant in August.
What to do: Eat a diet rich in fruits and vegetables, especially green leafy vegetables like collards, kale, spinach, and broccoli.
Where are the broccoli and other dark green and cruciferous vegetables like kale, collards, and Brussels sprouts?
The veggie grouping with the collards offers a portion of yemisir wot, a tasty lentil paste made with spiced butter and seasoned with several additional spices.
Yet kale, collards, and others are right there in the produce section.
This month's Nutrition Hotline concerns the potential health benefits of reaching menarche at a later age, and the discrepancy between the nutritional analysis calcium in collards that are raw versus cooked
His vegetables include mostly the mustard family, with collards, broccoli, cabbage, Swiss chard and lettuce.
Lutein, a carotenoid that colors spinach, kale, collards, and their cousins, may help keep arteries from clogging.
What do orange juice, broccoli, cabbage, and collards have in common?