Herbal Links These links apply to the more medicinally related and traditional herbal properties of plants. http://www.med.yale.edu/library/historical/culpeper/culpeper.htm: We simply must begin with Nicholas Culpeper himself: the so-called Herbal is on-line. http://www.ars-grin.gov/duke/plants.html: Dr. Duke's Phytochemical and Ethnobotanical Databases. This page allows the user to query the database for phytochemicals in one or several chosen plants. These plants can be chosen via scrollbar or entering the first several letters of the name. http://www.plantea.com/planting-moon-phases.htm: Planting by the Moon http://www.uni-graz.at/~katzer/engl/index.html: Gernot Katzer’s Spice Pages. Emphasis is on their usage in ethnic cuisines, particularly in Asia; also their history, chemical constituents, and the etymology of their names. http://www.pfaf.org/index.php: Plants For A Future is a resource center for rare and unusual plants, particularly those which have edible, medicinal or other uses. http://www.botanical.com/botanical/mgmh/mgmh.html:  A Modern Herbal, first published in 1931, by Mrs. M. Grieve, contains Medicinal, Culinary, Cosmetic and Economic Properties, Cultivation and Folk-Lore of Herbs. This work is considered s standard in the field. http://www.christopherhobbs.com/: Christopher Hobbs is one of the acknowledged masters in herbalism today. His site  is devoted to honoring the plants, the spirit and traditions of herbal medicine, and to the celebration of health-your health, and the health of all life on Earth. Especially the health of mother Earth herself, the physical source of our life and health. http://www.matthewwoodherbs.com/index.html: Matthew Woods is another modern herbal master: I have found his works personally inspirational, and I have some of them required reading at Kepler College. He has also written extensively on the history of herbalism and related medicinal arts. http://www.henriettesherbal.com/: This should be credited as the grandmother of Internet herbal sites: it’s been around for years, and has been a source of excellent information. http://www.herbs.org/:  The Herb Research Foundation is the world's first and foremost source of accurate, science-based information on the health benefits and safety of herbs---and expertise in sustainable botanical resource development. It’s been another long-term Internet player. http://www.herbsociety.org.uk/:  The Herb Society is an internationally-renowned educational charity dedicated to encouraging the appreciation and use of herbs, bringing together those interested in herbs whether they are professionals or amateurs. http://nnlm.gov/pnr/uwmhg/: This is the website for the University of Washington Medicinal Herb Garden, which has excellent photographs, and cross-referencing of medicinal properties of the herbs planted there.