Origin of yarrowMiddle English yarowe from Old English gæruwe, akin to German garbe
any of a genus (Achillea) of perennial plants of the composite family; esp., the common yarrow (A. millefolium), having a strong smell and taste, finely divided leaves, and clusters of small, pink or white flower heads
Any of several plants of the genus Achillea of the composite family, especially A. millefolium, having finely dissected foliage and flat corymbs of usually white flower heads. Also called achillea . Also called milfoil .
Origin of yarrowMiddle English yarowe from Old English gearwe
(usually uncountable, plural yarrows)
- (UK) The green woodpecker, Picus viridis.
- Other useful herbs to reduce symptoms are yarrow (Achillea millefolium), eyebright (Euphrasia officinalis), garlic (Allium sativum), and onions (Allium cepa).
- When this powerful oracle was first used, people threw three yarrow stalks and the prediction depended on the pattern formed once they fell.
- Companion plants like marigolds, yarrow, and onions can add a pretty border to the raised beds as well as keep pests from moving in.
- Although availability does vary by region, statice, sweet William, yarrow, amaryllis, chrysanthemum, fuchsia, and zinnia are generally the most affordable choices for brides who plan to marry in September, October, or November.
- Chamomile, lavender, aloe, clove, yarrow and wheat proteins can be found in a number of Big Sexy products, and when combined with light fragrances and soothing textures, provide an exemplary experience for hair.