Lavender & Coriander:
Lavender - Planting lavender by your garden gate is considered to give good luck.
Coriander – This herb was once a sugar coated treat enjoyed by Queen Elizabeth I.
Nasturtium & Clover:
Nasturtium - The name nasturtium flower comes from the Latin word for "nose" and "twisted" because their smell makes the nose wrinkle.
Clover - According to Irish folklore, the leaves of a four-leaf clover stand for faith, hope, love and luck.
Wild Strawberry & Parsley:
Wild Strawberry - Because of their bright red colour and heart shape, the strawberry was a symbol of Venus, the goddess of love.
Parsley – This herb was said to flourish in a garden where a strong woman resided.
Carrot Blossom & Fennel:
Carrot Blossom - The modern, cultivated orange carrot is actually derived from an original white wild carrot.
Fennel - In ancient times it was thought that eating fennel would make you unbelievably strong.
Sorrel & Lemon Thyme:
Sorrel - The Tudors loved sorrel and it was Henry VIII’s favourite herb.
Lemon Thyme - It was believed that fairies made their homes in thyme. Gardeners of old set aside patches of thyme for them.
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