In many countries, eating bugs, grubs and worms as well as what we term weeds,is part of a normal daily diet. As the Earth changes start to take a hold and increased crop shortages become the norm, new food sources will be sought after and utilized in daily diets. For those who have back gardens or go to parks etc, they will notice that dandelions, goosefoot, and mushrooms along with other wild edibles are readily available.
For instance the whole of the dandelion plant can be eaten, providing a lot of nutrition. That creeping garden weed, chickweed is a lively peppery addition to salads. That pervasive variegated plant in the corner of the garden - groutwart - the leaves can be eaten just like spinach. There are many surprising plants and insects that provide the nutrition we need when food is scarse.
There are plenty of plants and insects that provide delicious meals and snacks. What has been included here is just a sample, showing how to prepare, cook and eat wild edibles and insects. As always safety comes first and safety tips for collecting wild edibles and insects has been included.
https://foragerchef.com/plants/ (includes safety tips when foraging)
Safety tips on foraging wild plants
https://canadas100best.com/edible-insects/ (check your local area for edible insects)
https://northernbushcraft.com/guide.php?ctgy=edible_mushrooms&r... (check your local area for edible mushrooms)
Birds and Other Small Mammals
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=J46qjt7T8RE (catching, skinning and cooking rats)
Snails, Slugs and Worms
Wild Edible Seeds
It is recommended to use organic seed produce as most stores sell produce that has been irradiated and the seeds will not sprout.
Here are some seeds that are good for sprouting:: broccoli - lentils - peas - sunflower - pumpkin and mustard..
Quick Recipes and notes
Dried and powdered worms/bug stores well and can thicken soup. Corn and Amaranth ground up together makes a corn cake equivalent to red meat in protein.