I'm about half done with Forager's Harvest, so I think I've gone through it enough to give a bit more of a review.
I think the information provided is great. For each plant, nut, etc, he provides his thoughts on it, why he likes it, how he likes to eat it, where it grows, what part of the year to harvest which part, how to store it, etc. There is a lot of information in each chapter, one plant per chapter. He provides scientific name, a good description of the plant, very good pictures of the plant at different stages of the year. If there are plants that look alike he points those out especially when those look a likes could be dangerous or may not taste as good. If a plant was used by Indians or in history he will tell you about how it was used.
He starts off assuming you have no prior experience and spends the first couple of chapters of the book on the basics. He explains things well and in a good style. The book isn't dry, so it is easy to read. He backs everything up with a good amount of reference material, and there is a lot listed int he back of the book. He suggests other good books to get and why, he also points out where it is obvious that other books were written by people that had no real experience of their own or where they made errors. He writes about what he knows but will also point out information that he has read from good sources.
To get a feel for his writing style and the types of things he covers you can check out these:http://foragersharvest.com/milkweed-a-truly-remarkable-wild-vegetable/http://foragersharvest.com/basswood-the-ultimate-wild-salad-plant/http://foragersharvest.com/autumnberry-autumn-olive/
The bottom line? I really The Forager's Harvest and I am sure I will like Nature's Garden. I will also be getting some of the books he recommends to add to my library.