Publications Authored by John Kallas

Interpreting the numbers below: “4(3): 1, 1999” = “Volume 4 (# 3): Start Page, Year”.

Beat the Bears to the Berries: Foraging for Wild Foods. Wilderness Medicine Magazine, April 4, 2014.

Edible Wild Plants: Wild Foods from Dirt to Plate, Wild Food Adventure Series: Volume 1, June 2010, Publisher: Gibbs-Smith.

Edible Blue Camas: Staple Food of the West . Bulletin of Primitive Technology, Society of Primitive Technology, No. 28, Fall 2004, pp. 55-60.

Making Dandelions Palatable. Backwoods Home Magazine. No. 82, July / August 2003, pp. 8-12.

Gathering Fresh Asparagus, Broccoli, and Corn from Cattails. Bulletin of Primitive Technology, Society of Primitive Technology, No. 25, Spring 2003, pp. 51-54.

Modern Gathering Etiquette: Don’t Be a Wild Food Marauder. Bulletin of Primitive Technology, Society of Primitive Technology, No. 25, Spring 2003, p. 54.

Response to “Exploring the Horizons of Mycophagy”. Bulletin of Primitive Technology, Society of Primitive Technology, No. 25, Spring 2003, p. 67.

Wapato: Indian Potato. Wilderness Way Magazine. 9(1): 27-31, 2003.

Nettles: Naughty and Nice. Wild Foods Forum newsletter. 13(5):10, 2002.

Oxalates Schmokulates. The Forager newsletter. 2(2):22, 2002.

Acorns. Plants and Gardens News. The Newsletter of the Brooklyn Botanic Garden. 14(3):14, 1999.

Wild Food Primer. Wild Food Adventures, Portland, OR, April 28, 1999.

Cattails: Easy to Collect, Fun to Eat. Wilderness Way Magazine. 4(2): 8-13, 1998.

Edible Wild Plants: Catalyst and Content Area for Wilderness Education. 1997 Wilderness Education Association (WEA) 20th Annual Conference Proceedings, Gunnison, CO, March 6-8, 1997.

Edible Wild Plants from Neighborhood to Wilderness: A Catalyst for Experiential Education. 1996 Association for Experiential Education (AEE) 24th Annual International Conference Proceedings, Spokane, WA, September 26-29, 1996 pp. 140-144.

Oregon Grape – Not a True Grape. Wild Foods Forum newsletter. 7(5): 4, 1996.

Edible Wild Plants: Eating in Harmony with the Biosphere. EarthMatters, Newsletter of the Northwest Earth Institute, 921 SW Morrison St, Portland, Oregon 97205. (503) 227-2807. 3(1): 6, 1996, Spring Edition.

Volunteer Gourmet Garden Vegetables. Willamette Green Directory, Nov 95-Apr 96 Helios Environmental Resource Network, PO Box 12156, Eugene, OR 97440. (503) 302-1759, p 12, 1995.

Consumers’ Perceptions of Differences Between Three Pairs of Food Grouping Constructs. Doctoral Dissertation, Michigan State University, 1987.

Food Choices For Variety: A Food Planner.”Eating Right is Basic 2″ Nutrition Education Curriculum, the EFNEP, MSU Cooperative Etension Service, East Lansing, MI, 1986.

Delighting in Wild Greens. Fine Cooking Magazine, April/May 1995, #8 pp 54-57.

Wild Marshmallows. Science Teacher Magazine, 51(5): 46-52, 1984, May Edition.

21 Common Poisonous Plants. Color Poster. Extension Bulletin E-1662, CES, Michigan State Univ, Lansing, MI. By Kathleen Kron, Photos by John Kallas, 1983.

 

Feature articles published in the Wild Food Adventurer Newsletter:

A Wild Food Investigation: Cow Parsnips – A Substitute for Salt?. 8(2): 3, 2003

Acorn Processing: The Proof is in the Pudding. 4(3): 1, 1999.

Adventures in West Virginia. 5(3): 4, 2000.

Amaranth – Staple Food Source for Modern Foragers. 3(2): 1, 1998.

Anti-Nutrients in Plants. 10(1): 3, 2005.

Bull Thistle. 2(4): 1, 1997.

Cattails… Easy to Harvest, Fun to Eat. 1(1): 1, 1996.

Cattail Spikes: Pollen Means Protein. 1(2): 1, 1996.

Cattails Store Food For Winter. 1(3): 1, 1996.

Chickweed – It’s the Tops . 2(4): 1, 1997.

Clamming for Cockles. 3(3): 1, 1998.

Cockles in Captivity. 3(4): 1, 1998.

Common Mallows – Overlooked & Underutilized. 7(2): 1, 2002.

Considerations on the Ideal Cattail Pollen Collector. 10(1): 1, 2005.

Cow Parsnips. 8(1): 1, 2003.

Dandelions: The Good, The Bad, And the Ugly. 1(1): 1, 1996.

Dandelion Bitterness – Differing Views (Part 1). 7(1): 4, 2002.

Death Camas Toxicity. 3(2): 10, 1998.

Developing Wild Food Recipes. 6(3): 4, 2001.

Diet & Health are Protective Against Lathyrism. 9(4): 14, 2004.

Douglas Fir Chewing Gum: A Sappy Experience. 3(2): 11, 1998.

Edible Blue Camas: History and Identification. 3(1): 1, 1998.

Edible Blue Camas: Preparation Old and New. 3(2): 1, 1998.

Edible Wild Plants Defined… This May Save Your Life. 1(2): 3, 1996.

Euell Gibbons – The Father of Modern Wild Foods. 3(4): 1, 1998.

Feasting My Way Through the 26th Annual North Carolina Wild Foods Weekend. 6(2): 1, 2001.

Fiddleheads from Lady Fern. 2(1): 1, 1997.

Field Death Camas: History and Identification. 3(1): 1, 1998.

Forage for Florage and Foliage of Borage. 7(1): 1, 2002.

Green Mallowmallow – Something Unconventional. 8(2): 1, 2003.

Groundnut – Pearls on a String. 5(2): 1, 2000.

Hairy Nightshade, Wild Spinach, & Green Amaranth. 6(2): 4, 2001.

Horse Chestnuts and Buckeyes. 7(4): 1, 2002.

Itch Relief from Poison Ivy, Poison Oak, Poison Sumac. 4(3): 10, 1999.

Juneberries, and Thimbleberries, and Huckleberries: Oh My! 5(3): 1, 2000.

Lathyrism – What’s All the Fuss About? 9(4): 1, 2004.

Making Flour from Cattail’s Starch Filled Rhizomes. 4(1): 1, 1999.

Mallow’s Mumbo Gumbo. 7(3): 1, 2002.

Mallow Whites, Egg Whites and Mallow Meringue. 10(2): 1, 2005.

Mallowmallow Takes on Marshmallow. 10(2): 1, 2005.

Mayapple – A Lemon Banana Guava?. 8(1): 1, 2003.

Miners Lettuce. 6(1): 1, 2001.

Mining for Chanterelles. 5(4): 1, 2000.

Mistaking Poison Hemlock for Wild Carrot. 4(4): 1, 1999.

Modern Gathering Etiquette: Don’t be a Wild Food Marauder. 1(2): 3, 1996.

Nettles: Naughty & Nice. 4(2): 1, 1999.

Oregon Grape: Not for the Faint of Taste. 2(2): 1, 1997.

Original Marshmallow. 7(2): 1, 2002.

Over Tapping Maple Trees. 7(1): 11, 2002.

Oxalates Schmokulates. 6(3): 1, 2001.

Paw Paw Pudding & Custard. 6(1): 1, 2001.

Personal Risk & Enlightenment . 2(4): 5, 1997.

Photosensitizing Agents, Cephalalgia, & Looks Can Kill. 8(1): 4, 2003.

Poison Hemlock’s Deadly Flavor. 4(4): 8, 1999.

Poison Ivy, Poison Oak. 4(2): 1, 1999.

Poison Sumac. 4(3): 10, 1999.

Primitive Technology Rendezvous Teach Wild Foods. 6(1): 3, 2001.

Processing and Using Sheep Sorrel. 6(4): 1, 2001.

Report From The First Annual GingerRoot Rendezvous. 7(4): 4, 2002.

Report From The First Annual Native Shores Rendezvous. 8(2): 1, 2003.

Sassafras – Extraordinarily Flavorful Carcinogen. 3(3): 1, 1998.

Sheep Sorrel – Finding the Good Stuff. 6(3): 1, 2001.

Skunk Cabbage… Lives Up to Its Name. 2(1): 1, 1997.

Successful Approaches to Foraging. 5(3): 1, 2000.

Sweet Chestnuts. 7(4): 1, 2002.

Sword Fern – An Abundant Edible? 10(1): 1, 2005.

Sword Fern Molasses Cookies. 10(1): 4, 2005.

Tapping Maple Trees. 6(4): 1, 2001.

Tawny Day Lily – Unpredictably Tainted Fare. 5(2): 1, 2000.

Rose Hips and Vitamin C. 1(3): 1, 1996.

Wapato, Indian Potato. 1(4): 1, 1996.

Way Down Yonder in the Pawpaw Patch (Part 1). 5(4): 1, 2000.

Western Blue Elderberries. 7(3): 1, 2002.

Wild Carrot and Poison Hemlock in Flower. 5(1): 1, 2000.

Wild Carrot Flavor & Texture. 4(4): 1, 1999.

Wild Edibles Abound at U-Pick Farms. 2(2): 1, 1997.

Wild Food Roundtable. 4(1): 1, 1999.

Wild Foods – Does Anybody Sell This Stuff??!. 5(2): 10, 2000.

Wild Gourmet Garden Vegetables. 1(4): 1, 1996.

Wild Huckleberry Mallow Meringue Pie. 10(2): 7, 2005.

Wild Lettuce, a Prickly Sight. 2(3): 1, 1997.

Wild Mustard – Fine Greens Almost All Year Long. 5(1): 1, 2000.

Wild Spinach: Delicious, Nutritious, and Abundant. 1(2): 1, 1996.

Wild Sweet Pea – A Few of My Favorite Things. 9(4): 1, 2004.

Wild Thanksgiving Salad – A Christmas Story?. 8(3): 1, 2003.

Wild Vegetarian Cookbook – A Book Review. 8(3): 6, 2003.

Wakas, Indian Popcorn. 2(3): 1, 1997.

Writing From Experience vs Paraphrasing. 10(2): 3, 2005.

Y2K Gone, Wild Foods Persist. 5(1): 2, 2000.