Fennel is a perennial, pleasant-smelling herb with yellow flowers. It is native to the Mediterranean, but is now found throughout the world. Dried fennel seeds are often used in cooking as an anise-like spice. Fennel's dried ripe seeds and oil are used to make medicine.
Linden tea is made by collecting and drying the fragrant flowers and leaves of the linden tree. linden blossoms ripen in autumn grows in Turkey and is often collected at the end of the autumn term. Linden flower, which has one of the most pleasant scents in the world thanks to the essential oils in its structure, helps alleviate various health problems with the active ingredients it contains.
Linseed oil, also known as flaxseed oil or flax oil (in its edible form), is a colourless to yellowish oil obtained from the dried, ripened seeds of the flax plant (Linum usitatissimum). The oil is obtained by pressing, sometimes followed by solvent extraction. Linseed oil is a drying oil, meaning it can polymerize into a solid form. Owing to its polymer-forming properties, linseed oil can be used on its own or blended with combinations of other oils, resins or solvents as an impregnator, drying oil finish or varnish in wood finishing, as a pigment binder in oil paints, as a plasticizer and hardener in putty, and in the manufacture of linoleum. Linseed oil use has declined over the past several decades with increased availability of synthetic alkyd resins—which function similarly but resist yellowing.
Mahleb (mahlep) - also known as mahaleb is an aromatic spice which grows as a wild plant. Its the seeds of a species of cherry which seeds kernels are about 5mm of diametr. Scientific - prunus mahaleb L. used for thousands of years in bakery in Middle East and in Europe. Popular bakery products in which mahleb is used are Turkish çörek and Greek tsoureki. Also because of its positive effects on health used as a folk medicine. Not only enchains the taste of baked goods with its flavor, but also rich for protein.
Sumac leaves are characteristically arranged in spirals and are usually compound, though some species have simple leaves. The minute flowers have five petals and are borne in dense panicles or spikes. The fruits are red drupes and also are borne in dense upright clusters. All sumacs have a milky or resinous sap.