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Burdock Root​
Usage: Root is dug up, the soil is washed off, then its chewed into a pulp. It lessens the pain of rat bites, especially if infected, and numbs it completely. It can give cats a bellyache if eaten too much, and is also good for infected paws and other sores
Appearance: Tall-stemmed thistle with a sharp smell

Usage: Eaten to build up an appetite; used as a traveling herb
Appearance: Thick-leaved, low shrub

Deadly Nightshade​
Usage: Eaten to quickly kill a cat, most often in situations where a cat can't be saved
Appearance: Small shrub with bell-shaped, purple flowers tinged with green. The berries are shiny and black when ripe

Usage: Eaten in small doses to cure coughs, cure wounds and poisons, prevents Greencough, and soothes throats. Can be extremely dangerous to pregnant cats
Appearance: Round yellow flowers with a strong, sweet scent

Usage: Leaves are chewed into a poultice to extract poison from wounds, induce vomiting, and heal cracked pads
Appearance: A white flowering plant with green, jagged leaves, a tangy scent, and a bitter taste


usage: Mixed with lovage to help cure coughs
appearance: Light pink flower with a darker pink center

Comfrey Root​
usage: Roots chewed into a poultice to repair broken bones, soothe wounds and burns, mend wrenched claws, soothe itching, and calm inflammation on stiff joints. Can also ease stiffness on wrenched shoulders when lined in a nest
appearance: Tangy-smelling large leafed plant with bell-shaped white, purple, or pink flowers with fat brown roots

usage: Chewed into a poultice to heal wounds
appearance: Tall plant with bright, yellow flowers

usage: Eaten like catmint but isn't as strong; heals Whitecough and Yellowcough
appearance: Small green plant with yellow flowers

usage: A traveling herb whose leaves are swallowed. Used to give strength and are good for expecting queens
appearance: Medium green-colored basil leaves that occasionally have spikes of purple flowers


usage: Chewed and applied to scratches and sore pads, though can sting when applied. Can also be used in one's nest to ease the pain of wounds
appearance: Tangy smelling and tasting large-leafed plant

Stinging Nettle​
Usage: Seeds are eaten to induce vomiting, leaves are chewed into a poultice to bring down swelling and heal wounds, and stems can be chewed to fight against infection
Appearance: Small, ruffled, thin and fluffy plant with green, spiny seeds

Wild Garlic​
usage: Rolled to draw out poison in rat bites and prevent infection
appearance: Shape and tangy-scented plant with a white bulb and green leaves. Grow in patches and may produce a flower

Wood Sorrel​
usage: Eaten to cool fevers
appearance: Bunches of three-leaf clovers surround a yellow flower

Deathberries/Yew Berries/Night Seeds​
usage: Kills a cat within minutes after consumption
appearance: Red berries from the dark-leaved, poisonous yew bush


Blackberry Leaves​
usage: Mixed into a poultice to ease pain for bee stings
appearance: Pinkish-white flower with five petals and a sharp scent

usage: Leaves chewed into a pulp to ease breathing, kitten-cough, and cracked or sore pads
appearance: Yellow or white flower with thin petals, resembling a dandelion

usage: Chewed into a poultice and applied to treat infections and stop bleeding
appearance: Tall, bristly-stemmed plant with fleshy stalks

usage: Eaten or soaked in moss to soothe infections, heal smoke-damaged or sore throats, sweeten other herbal mixtures, soothe coughing, and gives energy
appearance: Sweet, sticky, golden-colored liquid made by bees


usage: Sap is swallowed to ease infections
appearance: Thick green stems with long buds at the top

usage: Root is chewed and placed on a wound, and it also extracts poisons
appearance: Four-petaled yellow flower with thin leaves, a strong, aromatic scent, and a sharp taste

Alder Bark​
usage: Eases toothaches, chewed
appearance: Dark gray fissured bark with sticky branches

usage: Used in poultices that can help broken legs and wounds
appearance: Shrubs with small leaves and small yellow flowers

usage: Mixed with bright-eye to help cure coughs
appearance: Thick plant with spiked leaves that grow most often in pairs of three

The Valley​

Borage Leaves​
Usage: Chewed and eaten to produce more and better milk, bring down fevers, soothe bad bellies, and relieve tight chests
Appearance: Small blue or pink star-shaped petals with hairy gray-green petals with a zesty scent. The best leaves are typically halfway up the stem

Usage: Eaten to treat wounds and poisons
Appearance: Small, broad-shaped leaves with small red berries in the center

Usage: When combined with sticks, it can help mend a broken leg and keep it in place
Appearance: White flowers with blue petals, a yellow center, and the stems have green leaves

Basking Rocks​

Usage: Chewed for infected wounds, bellyache, and helps with kitting
Appearance: Sweet-smelling plant with large fern-like leaves, small white flowers, and knobby brown roots

Usage: Eaten to treat Greencough
Appearance: Tall-stemmed plant with fat, almond-shaped leaves

Usage: Eaten to reduce body temperature, heals aches and pains, and helps with headaches
Appearance: Small bush with white flowers, soft leaves, and a sharp, tangy smell

Usage: Eaten to ease grief
Appearance: Plant with ovate leaves ​


Usage: eaten to cure greencough and whitecough; dangerous if taken in extremely high dosages
Appearance: delicious-smelling plant with hairy stems, gray-green flowers, and purple flowers. it's easily killed by frost

Usage: eaten to strengthen the heart and soothe the mind. most often used as a traveling herb
Appearance: small white flower with a large yellow center

Usage: eaten to cure yellowcough
Appearance: dark green plant with speckled gray leaves

Willow Bark​
Usage: eases pain
Appearance: pale ashen bark from willow trees

Willow Leaves​
Usage: eaten to stop vomiting
Appearance: thin, long, sharply-pointed leaves from willow trees


Usage: Pressed over wound to stop or slow bleeding; also binds broken bonds
Appearance: Long, thin, shiny strands spun into a web by spiders

Usage: White liquid can be applied to bee stings, while leaves can be chewed to act as a painkiller
Appearance: Yellow flower with long, hollow stems

Poppy Seeds​
Usage: Chewed on to help a cat sleep, soothe shock or distress, and ease pain. not recommended for nursing queens
Appearance: Tiny, round black seeds that are shaken out of a dried poppy flowerhead

Usage: Stalks are broken and juice is squeezed into receiver's mouth to help pain in the hips
Appearance: Thin, spiky leaves

Foxglove Seeds​
Usage: Eaten to cause paralysis and heart failure
Appearance: Tiny, black seeds from the pink bell-shaped flower of the foxglove plant; easily mistaken for poppy seeds

Usage: Placed under a cat's nose and inhaled constantly to cure fever or chills. may also be rubbed on an animal's body to hide the scent of death
Appearance: Small purple flowering plant

Laurel Leaf​
Usage: Makes herb wraps
Appearance: Smooth, green leaves

Mouse Bile​
Usage: Stored in moss and dabbed on ticks embedded in pelt to kill them
Appearance: Foul-smelling yellowish-green liquid

Usage: Holds broken bones like a cast
Appearance: Long, narrow leaves with lavender-colored head stalks

Usage: Bit on to distract a cat from pain and helps broken legs heal
Appearance: Thin wooden protrusions that grow on and fall from trees

Usage: Leaves are chewed to calm a cat's anxiety or shock
Appearance: Small, delicate, thick, sticky leaves with a fresh tang

Juniper Berries​
Usage: Chewed and eaten to give strength, help troubled breathing, calm cats, and soothe bellyaches
Appearance: Purple-blue berries from the dark green, spiky-leaved juniper bush

Catchweed Burrs​
Usage: The burrs are put on the pelt where poultices are; stops poultices from being rubbed off without hurting the skin
Appearance: A plant with fuzzy green balls on long stems

Usage: Eaten to cure bellyache and stop a queen from producing milk
Appearance: Long-stemmed plant with ragged-edged crinkly leaves, a cold and fresh taste, and a sharp scent

Ivy Leaf​
Usage: Stores other herbs
Appearance: Sharp, pointed leaves with pale outlines from ivy vines