Celery is one of the most popular vegetable among humans. It is used in many dishes such as soups, stews, salads and desserts. It is very easy to grow and it grows well even in harsh climates. There are several types of celery including green, red or purple varieties which vary greatly in taste and appearance depending on their growing conditions.
The following are some facts about celery:
It is one of the oldest cultivated plants. It was first domesticated around 10,000 years ago in China.
In ancient Egypt, it was called “the tree of life” because its leaves were thought to have medicinal properties. It had been used medicinally since prehistoric times. (Source)
CELERITAS ETC… …EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT CAN DOGS EAT CELERY
There are two main types of celery: green and purple. Green celery is the type that most often comes from the garden. Purple variety is usually grown commercially. They are both edible, but they have different uses.
GREEN CELERIA IS THE TYPE THAT MOST OF US LIKE TO HAVE IN OUR FOODS!
Green celery is a vegetable that grows above ground in the form of tall stalks. It has thin leaves surrounding a firm hollow stem. The green color comes from the celery itself, and not from any sort of dye.
PURPLE CELERY IS NOT AS COMMON IN SUPERMARKETS, BUT IT HAS ITS OWN FOLLOWING AMONG CULINARY CRITICS!
Purple celery has the same hollow stalks as green celery, but it grows above ground in the form of small plants. It has a very rich taste compared to regular celery. There are many different varieties of purple celery that have been cultivated for different purposes. One popular type is called “celeriessence,” which has a strong flavor but a slightly sweet aftertaste.
Some Other Types Of Celery:
Celery doesn’t just come in green and purple varieties, there are many other types of celery that have a different shape, size, or taste. Some of the most popular types of celery include:
Gigantic celery: This variety has a huge base and thin stalks. It is usually used as a decorative plant.
Sources & references used in this article:
Is Honey Good for Dogs? by JF Turner – animalwised.com
Raw meat-based diets for dogs: survey of owners’ motivations, attitudes and practices by G Morelli, S Bastianello, P Catellani, R Ricci – BMC veterinary research, 2019 – Springer
An initial lexicon for sensory properties of dry dog food by B Di Donfrancesco, K Koppel… – Journal of Sensory …, 2012 – Wiley Online Library
The celery stalks at midnight by G Korman – 2002 – Macmillan
It’s Magic! Violation of Expectation in Dogs (Canis Familiaris) by J Howe – 1983 – books.google.com