Get your

inspiration 

from 

EsmeSalon Recipes

Get access to 1000+ homemade tried and tested recipes by home chefs

By subscribing, I agree to receive a newsletter, exclusive content and free gifts, and declare that I have read the privacy policy and terms and conditions.

Sausage Tree #WordlessWednesday #Photography

Please Spread the love, Sharing is Caring!

As an Amazon Associate, I earn from qualifying purchases.
Please note that EsmeSalon may have a financial relationship with some of the vendors we mention in this post which means we may get compensated financially or in kind, at no extra cost to you if you make a purchase through any link in this post. Please refer to our Affiliate Disclosure and Privacy Policy should you require any additional information.


Wordless Wednesday – Allow your photo(s) to tell the story
Sausage Tree

If you wish to participate, please check out my other #WordlessWednesday posts.
Link: Wordless Wednesday (Words also welcome)
Feel free to leave a link to your #WordlessWednesday post in the comments; I will visit and drop a comment.
Credit: All pictures used for my #WordlessWednesday #Photography posts, were taken by me or my husband.

  • Make tomorrow more amazing than today!
  • Just believe in yourself and dream big.
  • Do not give up on your hopes. Take care always.

COPYRIGHT STATEMENT

I, Esme Slabbert, am the author and creator of this site, EsmeSalon. It is unlawful to re-use any content from this blog, without my written permission. Please es**@es*******.com">contact me should you wish to discuss it further.

MISSION STATEMENT

My goal is to provide the best homemade recipes that are healthy for all families to enjoy. I also endeavor to showcase and share other bloggers and promote them on my Blog. You will also find Resources and Courses and Services for Bloggers which I promote from time to time.

2 thoughts on “Sausage Tree #WordlessWednesday #Photography”

    • Hi Hugh,
      The so-called sausage tree grows a poisonous fruit that is up to 60 cm (2 feet) long, weighs about 7 kg (15 pounds), and resembles a sausage in a casing.
      Some wildlife will eat the fruit, but unripe fruit is poisonous, especially to humans.
      To make them edible, people bake them and slice them to eat the cooked pulp. The seeds are roasted as well and can be a nutritional resource since they are energy-rich and contain essential fatty acids. I have not tried it, but have seen these trees in abundance in Serengeti on a safari numerous years ago.

      Reply

Leave a Comment