Why? Because you can! And pickle, and jam, or otherwise celebrate the resurgence of the domestic arts our forebears held so dear. Put on your best apron and step into our kitchen, won't you?
Do everyone a favour and harvest this highly invasive weed. Your tastebuds will thank you too!
Use invasive Japanese knotweed to make a flavored syrup, then use the syrup on pancakes, in recipes, or for homemade sodas.
Strike a blow against the invasive plant Japanese knotweed by harvesting its young shoots--which taste like marinated artichoke hearts--and making quiche.
I'm not sure if Japanese knotweed is a fruit or vegetable, but it's a wild, invasive edible plant. Use lots of knotweed to make some tart fruit leather.
An easy technique for shelf-stable rhubarb.
Japanese Knotweed Quiche is kind of like asparagus quiche... but better!
Find, identify, and eat some invasive Japanese knotweed, with links to recipes.
Originally posted in 2010, here's another recipe to use up that invasive Japanese Knotweed.
Use the Japanese knotweed growing invasively in your yard!