The leaves and flowers are both edible. Tea can be made from the dried flowers. It contains vitamins A and C, and is a source of Iron and Niacin. Be careful with this flower as the fresh leaves can cause allergies in some people, leaving dermatitis and mouth ulcers if eaten.
Never consume a wild plant unless you are 100% certain that it is safe to eat and you know that you have identified it correctly.
Ague Plant, Bachelor's Buttons, Bride's Buttons, Devil Daisy, Featherfew, Featherfoil, Feather-fully, Febrifuge Plant, Flirtwort, Maids, Maid's Weed, Maithes, Midsummer Daisy, Missouri Snakeroot, Mother-herb, Nosebleed, Pale Maids, Pellitory, Prairie Dock, Rainfarn, Santa Maria, Vetter-voo, Wild Chamomile.
Farmland, gardens, grassland, lawns, meadows, roadsides, scrub, walls, wasteland, woodland.