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Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Havasupai Food, Bread & Cake
Seeds ground, kneaded into a thick paste, rolled into little balls, boiled and eaten as marbles.
Weber, Steven A. and P. David Seaman, 1985, Havasupai Habitat: A. F. Whiting's Ethnography of a Traditional Indian Culture, Tucson. The University of Arizona Press, page 66
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Havasupai Food, Bread & Cake
Seeds parched, ground fine, boiled, thickened, made into balls and eaten as dumplings.
Weber, Steven A. and P. David Seaman, 1985, Havasupai Habitat: A. F. Whiting's Ethnography of a Traditional Indian Culture, Tucson. The University of Arizona Press, page 66
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Havasupai Food, Staple
Seeds ground and eaten as a ground or parched meal.
Weber, Steven A. and P. David Seaman, 1985, Havasupai Habitat: A. F. Whiting's Ethnography of a Traditional Indian Culture, Tucson. The University of Arizona Press, page 67
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Havasupai Food, Unspecified
Seeds used for food.
Weber, Steven A. and P. David Seaman, 1985, Havasupai Habitat: A. F. Whiting's Ethnography of a Traditional Indian Culture, Tucson. The University of Arizona Press, page 217
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Isleta Food, Vegetable
Leaves used as greens.
Jones, Volney H., 1931, The Ethnobotany of the Isleta Indians, University of New Mexico, M.A. Thesis, page 25
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Keresan Food, Vegetable
Leaves used for greens.
White, Leslie A, 1945, Notes on the Ethnobotany of the Keres, Papers of the Michigan Academy of Arts, Sciences and Letters 30:557-568, page 560
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Malecite Food, Unspecified
Species used for food.
Speck, Frank G. and R.W. Dexter, 1952, Utilization of Animals and Plants by the Malecite Indians of New Brunswick, Journal of the Washington Academy of Sciences 42:1-7, page 6
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Navajo Food, Bread & Cake
Seeds used to make bread.
Elmore, Francis H., 1944, Ethnobotany of the Navajo, Sante Fe, NM. School of American Research, page 44
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Navajo Food, Porridge
Seeds used to make a stiff porridge.
Elmore, Francis H., 1944, Ethnobotany of the Navajo, Sante Fe, NM. School of American Research, page 44
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Navajo Food, Staple
Seeds of several species ground and used like corn.
Elmore, Francis H., 1944, Ethnobotany of the Navajo, Sante Fe, NM. School of American Research, page 44
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Navajo Other, Ceremonial Items
Used, with other plants, as a liniment in the Mountain Chant.
Elmore, Francis H., 1944, Ethnobotany of the Navajo, Sante Fe, NM. School of American Research, page 44
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Navajo Other, Insecticide
Finely chopped plant used on the face and arms to keep the flies and mosquitoes from biting.
Elmore, Francis H., 1944, Ethnobotany of the Navajo, Sante Fe, NM. School of American Research, page 44
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Papago Food, Vegetable
Greens used for food.
Castetter, Edward F. and Willis H. Bell, 1942, Pima and Papago Indian Agriculture, Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press. First Edition., page 61
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Papago Food, Vegetable
Leaves eaten as greens in mid summer.
Castetter, Edward F. and Ruth M. Underhill, 1935, Ethnobiological Studies in the American Southwest II. The Ethnobiology of the Papago Indians, University of New Mexico Bulletin 4(3):1-84, page 14
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Pima Food, Vegetable
Leaves boiled, salted, strained, fried in grease and eaten as greens.
Curtin, L. S. M., 1949, By the Prophet of the Earth, Sante Fe. San Vicente Foundation, page 70
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Yaqui Food, Vegetable
Leaves eaten as greens.
Curtin, L. S. M., 1949, By the Prophet of the Earth, Sante Fe. San Vicente Foundation, page 70
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Yavapai Food, Unspecified
Parched, ground, boiled seeds used for food.
Gifford, E. W., 1936, Northeastern and Western Yavapai, University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology 34:247-345, page 256
Chenopodium sp.
Goosefoot
Yavapai Food, Vegetable
Leaves and stems boiled for greens.
Gifford, E. W., 1936, Northeastern and Western Yavapai, University of California Publications in American Archaeology and Ethnology 34:247-345, page 256