Utilize este identificador para referenciar este registo: http://hdl.handle.net/10198/912
Título: Traditional knowledge of wild edible plants used in the northwest of the Iberian Peninsula (Spain and Portugal): a comparative study
Autor: Pardo de Santayana, Manuel
Tardío, Javier
Blanco, Emilio
Carvalho, Ana Maria
Lastra, Juan José
San Miguel, Elia
Morales, Ramón
Palavras-chave: TEK
Wild edibles
Etnobotânica portuguesa
Ethnobotany from the Iberian Peninsula
Portuguese ethnobotany
Data: 2007
Editora: BioMed Central
Citação: Pardo de Santayana, Manuel; Tardio, Javier; Blanco, Emilio; Carvalho, Ana Maria; Lastra, Juan José; San Miguel, Elia; Morales, Ramón (2007). Traditional knowledge of wild edible plants used in the northwest of the Iberian Peninsula (Spain and Portugal): a comparative study. Journal of Ethnobiology and Ethnomedicine. ISSN 1746-4269. 3:27, p. 1-11
Resumo: Background: We compare traditional knowledge and use of wild edible plants in six rural regions of the northwest of the Iberian Peninsula as follows: Campoo, Picos de Europa, Piloña, Sanabria and Caurel in Spain and Parque Natural de Montesinho in Portugal. Methods: Data on the use of 97 species were collected through informed consent semistructured interviews with local informants. A semi-quantitative approach was used to document the relative importance of each species and to indicate differences in selection criteria for consuming wild food species in the regions studied. Results and discussion: The most significant species include many wild berries and nuts (e.g. Castanea sativa, Rubus ulmifolius, Fragaria vesca) and the most popular species in each food-category (e.g. fruits or herbs used to prepare liqueurs such as Prunus spinosa, vegetables such as Rumex acetosa, condiments such as Origanum vulgare, or plants used to prepare herbal teas such as Chamaemelum nobile). The most important species in the study area as a whole are consumed at five or all six of the survey sites. Conclusion: Social, economic and cultural factors, such as poor communications, fads and direct contact with nature in everyday life should be taken into account in determining why some wild foods and traditional vegetables have been consumed, but others not. They may be even more important than biological factors such as richness and abundance of wild edible flora. Although most are no longer consumed, demand is growing for those regarded as local specialties that reflect regional identity.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10198/912
ISSN: 1746-4269
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