- ghora angur
About Sumac berries
Wikipedia Article <a data-rte-meta="%7B%22type%22%3A%22external%22%2C%22text%22%3A%22About%20Sumac%20berries%20on%20Wikipedia%22%2C%22link%22%3A%22http%3A%5C%2F%5C%2Fen.wikipedia.org%5C%2Fwiki%5C%2FSumac%22%2C%22linktype%22%3A%22text%22%2C%22wasblank%22%3Afalse%2C%22wikitext%22%3A%22%5Bhttp%3A%5C%2F%5C%2Fen.wikipedia.org%5C%2Fwiki%5C%2FSumac%20About%20Sumac%20berries%20on%20Wikipedia%5D%22%7D" data-rte-instance="3355-7101964524ece399ded86a" href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sumac" class="text" >About Sumac berries on Wikipedia</a>
The hairy covering of the drupes is harvested and used as a spice (a deep red powder with a sour taste) in some Middle Eastern countries. In North America, the smooth sumac, Rhus glabra, and the staghorn sumac, Rhus typhina, are sometimes used to make a beverage, termed "sumac-ade" or "Indian lemonade" or "rhus juice". This drink is made by soaking the drupes in cool water, rubbing the active principle off the drupes, then straining the liquid through a cotton cloth and sweetening it. Native Americans also used the leaves and berries of the smooth and staghorn sumacs combined with tobacco in traditional smoking mixtures.
Species including the fragrant sumac Rhus aromatica, the littleleaf sumac, R. microphylla, the skunkbush sumac, R. trilobata, the smooth sumac, and the staghorn sumac are grown for ornament, either as the wild type or as cultivars.
The berries of certain sumacs native to Japan and China, such as Rhus verniciflua (Japanese sumac tree) and Rhus succedanea (Japanese wax tree), are used to make japan wax.