Family Host Symptoms local Aizoaceae Tetragonia
expansa necrotic ringspot Amaranthus caudatus necrotic local lesions Amaranthus tricolor chlorotic local lesions Amaranthaceae Gomphrena celosiodes asymptomatic infection Gomphrena globosa necrotic local lesions Alternanthera dentata necrotic local lesions Apiaceae Apium graveolens, cv.
Mariza, "Effect of Gamma Radiation on the Reduction of Salmonella strains, Listeria monocytogenes, and Shiga Toxin-Producing Escherichia coli and Sensory Evaluation of Minimally Processed Spinach (Tetragonia
expansa)," Journal of Food Protection, vol.
, KOJI For the koji: 900 grams steamed blue barley 2 grams koji substrate 23 grams sea salt For the koji powder: Fermented barley koji from above Sea salt, as needed Sugar, as needed For the koji puree: 450 grams fermented koji 450 grams milk 12 grams sea salt 11 grams kappa carrageenan For the peppers: 8 himo togarashi peppers 3 aji dulce peppers 3 grenada peppers 3 habanada peppers Olive oil, as needed Sea salt for seasoning Lemon juice for seasoning For the dish: Tetragonia
* Lemon juice, for seasoning FOR THE KOJI: Soak barley in water overnight.
1), collected in Rio de Janeiro in 1768, has significant antibacterial and antiviral properties; Lepidium oleraceum, collected in New Zealand in 1769, is a rich source of vitamin C and was eaten by Cook's crew to prevent scurvy; Tetragonia
western sea-purslane Tetragonia
tetragonioides (Pall.) Kuntze * New Zealand spinach Amaranthaceae Amaranth Family Amaranthus albus L.
(58.) Further examples include vary (rice) versus varimbazaha (wheat); angivy (Solanum erythracanthum, a native nightshade family plant) versus angivimbazaha (eggplant), and anamamy (local leafy greens) versus anamamimbazaha (spinach and tetragonia
Not even distantly related to spinach but with ''spinach'' in their names are Malabar spinach (Basella rubra) and New Zealand spinach (Tetragonia
Grieve, 2000 Growth stage modulates salinity tolerance of New Zealand Spinach (Tetragonia
tetragonioides, Pall.) and Red Orach (Atriplex hortensis L.).
sophorae, Coast Wattle, Rhagodia Billardieri, Sea Berry, Tetragonia
implexicoma, Warrigal Cabbage, Muehlenbeckia adpressa, Climbing Lignum, Myoporum insulare, Boobialla-especially the last three, but the others were not far behind.
Although several plants are variously referred to as "spinach," including New Zealand Spinach (Tetragonia
tetragonoides), Malabar Spinach (Basella alba), Amaranth (Amaranthus spp.), Mountain Spinach or Orach (Atriplex hortensis), "true" Spinach is Spinacia oleracea, botanical Latin for "this one's edible."