|Sent on:||Wednesday, March 13, 2013 11:16 PM|
I feel compelled to let you know that I’m actually a member of the list and have been for some time. I’ve also attended some events. And have done so in other cities, as well.
This research study seeks to better understand the multiple motivations for foraging, so I would find all of those interesting.
I am not a medical doctor, nor do I sell products. Rather I teach environmental studies, including the about use of so-called nontimber forest products and wild foods for peoples and groups of all kinds. My research and that of collaborators in other cities is published in academic and other educational venues.
Thanks for considering participating.
Along those lines...
-From TPH listener Kenny
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Think Dr. Hurley will gag if I tell him I'm a Doomsday Prepping, Fiat Currency Crashitarian, Societal Collapsitarian, Vegetarian? Besides, it gets me out of the house. eating garlic mustard pesto right now
On Wed, Mar 13, 2013 at 9:59 AM, Lynn Landes <[address removed]> wrote:
From Professor Patrick Hurley, Ursinus College:
Do you gather wild plants or mushrooms in Southeastern Pennsylvania?
We'd like to talk with you.
People living in southeastern Pennsylvania have long gathered
and still do gather wild plants and fungi for a variety of reasons,
including the economic, cultural, subsistence, and other benefits they
But we recognize that the foraging/gathering of wild plants and mushrooms is
a practice not often discussed in public venues. Thus, we are interested in
learning about the diversity of plant and mushroom species that are
gathered, the ways these materials are used (as crafts, tools, food,
medicine, etc.), and the motivations for gathering. In this way, we seek to
discover and document this practice and its importance to people living in
Bucks, Montgomery, Delaware, and Chester counties.
Who We are and How this Information will be used?
This study is being conducted by researchers from Ursinus College.
Results from this research will be published in a final report online,
presented at academic conferences, and submitted for academic publication.
Patrick Hurley, Ph.D.
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