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Those seem to be Cassava stem cuttings. They're not meant to be eaten, but are instead meant to propagate new plants. Cassava are able to grow in poor quality soil and can survive harsh dry seasons. They also do well in areas that do not have good irrigation. This makes them popular in Thailand, especially in poorer areas. Note that Cassava is not ...


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In Bali, I used to store stems from my cassava plants for up to six months before replanting. Possibly this is what the sticks were purchased in the market. Cassava leaves make a pleasant, slightly bitter vegetable. Some are too bitter to eat. People here consider these bitter leaves to be slightly poisonous. Bitter leaves mean the large root will be too ...


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