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Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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Starting a new forum for people interested in using supplements, herbs, teas, and any natural cures they my know about.

As always this isn't considered to be medical advice. Always check first with your doctor, do your own research, and double check for interactions data if you're on any medications.

So please share what has or is working for you here.

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Posted on: 8/4 16:03

Edited by Octagon on 2017/8/10 18:30:13
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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A friend of mine told me about this a long time ago and it works for me. I cut a lemon in half, and use the juice as a natural deodorant. Works great and doesn't have the aluminum that mosts deodorants have that may contribute to alzheimer's.

Posted on: 8/4 16:10
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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My most dirty hippie habit is that I use apple cider vinegar for shampoo/conditioner. Fill a bottle with half water and half ACV, and you've got shampoo for a week and it's cheap as hell. Scrub your scalp with your fingers thoroughly and then rinse like crazy to get the smell out.

Been using it for two years and I've got long, shiny, girly hair like I'm in a Pantene commercial, lol.

Posted on: 8/5 11:33
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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That's great! I didn't know about hair use. It's also supposed to help control blood sugar levels and help with digestive problems.

I've used Bragg, organic, raw, apple cider vinegar for years. I make my own distilled water for drinking (saves a lot of money from buying bottled water), use the vinegar to put minerals back into it.

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Posted on: 8/5 11:53

Edited by Octagon on 2017/8/5 13:36:13
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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I love this topic, Master Oc!

To the anxiety/stress stuff, I would add myo-inositol as well. Works amazing with OCD as well: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/9169302

Inositol can be found naturally as a consistant of lecithin in eggs, soybean, tomatoes, nuts and seeds (especially sunflower), milk and seafood.

Posted on: 8/9 23:14
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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Three things I use regularly that work really great.

Coffee with MCT oil. The caffeine is supposed to be great for memory as well as the MCT oil. I have a cup in the morning and a second cup later in the day or about an hour or two before bed. Caffeine doesn't keep me up for some reason and I can drink it right before bed with no problems.

The great thing about this is that it keeps the mind clear and I must admit that brain fog feeling has left since I started drinking this.

Black Seed Oil. This raises my core energy and provides a feeling of well being during the day. I felt the difference about a half hour after I first took it. I take a spoonful in the morning and in the evening. Works great as a general tonic.

ASHWAGANDHA I take a few drops of this every morning. Works a lot like Ginseng as a tonic and mood enhancer.

Posted on: 8/17 8:36
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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[Article]

Good information about honey and it's uses.

Last year a friend of mine took me to a place called ‘Follow the Honey.’ In addition, to tasting several exotic types of honey I saw gorgeous hand-blown glass honey amulets. A drop of air moved through the viscous golden liquid captivating my attention. The image of these honey filled bubbles stayed with me.


When I was young, my mom instilled in me the love of honey.
She taught me about the light colored sugary linden honey and golden caramel buckwheat honey, explaining the differences in taste and texture. I was fascinated that the small pollinators (honeybees) could create something so powerful, tasty and healing by collecting nectar from the blossoms around us.


I don’t exactly remember the first time I learned that bees are in danger. I read that Einstein predicted human extinction 4 years after bees disappear. This idea scared me and I began learning more about bees, pollination and bee products.


Many of my friends and students think all honey is created equal.
Majority agree, however, that local honey tastes far better than your typical supermarket variety. A few years back I learned that imported honey sold in many stores has heavy metals, antibiotics and other additives in it.


I was also surprised to discover that a lot of imported honey has been filtered to prevent contaminants and impurities from being imported here. During this process, however, many of the medicinal compounds (like bee pollen and other) have been filtered out. This process essentially makes honey a “sugar water” stripping it of most beneficial qualities.


I was pushed to learn more about local honeys, as a result. Last spring I attended a conference where local beekeepers were discussing a significant decline in the population of bees. Some of the main reasons cited included human use of pesticides and insecticides.


I began digging deeper into the idea of a beekeeping. As a city dweller I never thought it would be possible to have a beehive where I live. I was excited to discover that more urbanites are trying this noble and meditative activity. Are you one of them? 🙂


Several local colleges recently got their own beehives. None of them produce a large amount of honey, but serve more as an inspiration and an educational opportunity for students to learn about these amazing pollinators and highly medicinal products they create (like propolis, bee pollen and beeswax).


There are many traditional oral and topical medicinal uses for this divine food.

These include cough, rhinitis, asthma, diarrhea, ulcers, wound healing, sunburn, diabetic foot, cataracts and more. Honey is used as a sweetening agent as you know. It also has been utilized in cosmetic industry (e.g., creams and soaps.)



Today, I’d like to share with you 5 of the research-based uses of honey.

1. Wound healing
There is a lot of interesting research done on the benefits of honey for wound healing — from wound dressings, post-surgical wounds, leg ulcers, diabetic foot ulcers, pressure ulcers, burns, cuts, scratches, abscesses and even skin grafts. Honey helps to clean wounds, decrease the infection, odor, pain, scarring, time to heal, enhancing the healing itself. Manuka honey was used in many of these experiments.

Honey has been compared with conventional treatments such as silver sulfadiazine, povidone iodine, hypochlorite solutions, hydrocolloid dressings, saline-soaked gauzes. In many cases it either outperforms these or is comparable in its’ effect. These are two of the latest updates on wound healing.

2. Burns
Honey is used for deeper layer skin burns (partial thickness burns). When honey is applied directly to burns as a wound dressing it compares favorably with conventional medications like silver sulfadizine.

3. Radiation mucositis
Based on analysis of several research trials, patients who used honey were 80% less likely to develop inflammation of oral mucosa after radiation than those who did not. Another analysis looked at the research in patients with head and neck cancer. Honey was also used as a prophylaxis against mucositis, and in other trials helped to decrease ulcers, pain swallowing, progression of inflammation, and weight loss.

4. Cough
When honey is used before bed, young children with upper respiratory infections (older than 2 years of age) have a decreased cough (severity, frequency and improved sleep as a result). Honey is more effective than conventional cough suppressants like dextromethorphan and antihistamine diphenhydramine.

5. Diabetes
Some research suggests that consuming honey on a daily basis can decrease fasting blood glucose, cholesterol levels and even increase weight loss in patients with diabetes.

You probably know that honey shouldn’t be given to babies under 1 year of age. One additional safety precaution to keep in mind is that honey produced from nectar of Rhododendron plants (also known as mad honey) is toxic to humans.

In the next few weeks I’ll share with you some of the herbal preparations made with honey.

Questions: Where do you purchase honey? How do you typically use honey? Were you familiar with all the medicinal effects of this amazing food?

https://itsyourturnblog.com/honey-as-medicine-6484675c0574

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Posted on: 9/2 12:57
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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What Will Happen if You Place a Lemon Near Your Bed
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8ZeZtyYrQWw

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Posted on: 9/12 22:38
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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Fresh lemon juice squeezed from half a lemon, a tbsp of Chia seeds, an pure water with a dash of honey refrigerated for 30 minutes or more.

It's a great daily in the morning on empty stomach. Energizes, refreshes, good stuff.

Posted on: 9/20 1:22
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Re: Suppliments, Herbs, for healing
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What Is Black Seed Oil Used For?
by KRISTEEN CHERNEY Last Updated: Oct 03, 2017
Black seed oil is an herbal supplement derived from black cumin seeds. According to BlackSeedUSA.com, black seed oil may benefit your health. But like any other supplement, you should consult your doctor before starting a diet that includes black seed oil.

Allergies

According to AmazingHerbs.com, the World Academy of Scientists found that black seed oil helped about 70 percent of allergy sufferers during a clinical study. Black seed oil contains a type of omega-6 fatty acid called prostaglandin E1. According to the Healthier Life website, this substance helps to enhance the effectiveness of conventional allergy medications.

Cell Protection

According to The Healthier Life, black seed oil helps protect your body’s cells from superoxide free radicals. The winning ingredient? Good old vitamin C, a type of antioxidant that helps to block such free radicals. By blocking free radicals, you reduce your risk of diseases like cancer.

Hair and Skin

Also, black seed oil is used to fight fungus and to keep hair healthy. Copper, a mineral component of copper, acts as a natural anti-fungal agent and is also used in hygiene products.

Nutrition

Besides copper, vitamin C and omega-6 fatty acids, black seed oil contains other nutrients, including vitamin A, vegetable proteins, iron, calcium, thiamin, zinc, niacin, copper, phosphorus and riboflavin. Vitamin A promotes vision health; iron prevents fatigue; calcium and phosphorus are essential for bone health; thiamin, niacin and riboflavin promote cardiovascular health and muscle growth; and zinc promotes growth and healing.

Dosage

The Healthier Life recommends eating a daily dosage of one teaspoon of black seed oil. You can also mix it into your salad dressing, for example to boost its flavor.

Warning

According to BlackSeedUSA.com, black seed oil should not replace conventional medical care. If you are pregnant, ask your doctor before using black seed oil in order to prevent any risks your fetus.

https://www.livestrong.com/article/120899-side-effects-black-seed/

The best kind is usually considered as being, cold pressed organic black seed oil sold in glass bottles as plastics leak chemicals into foods and liquids.

Even doctors who have looked into how plastics end up removing as much from food and liquid contact as possible.

Canada banned the use of BPA in polycarbonate baby bottles in 2008 and some polycarbonate bottle manufacturers have voluntarily eliminated BPA from their products. With increasing evidence of the potential harmful effects of BPA in humans, the authors believe further research is needed on the effect of BPA on infants and on reproductive disorders and on breast cancer in adults.
https://www.hsph.harvard.edu/news/pres ... -drinking-bottles-humans/

Posted on: 10/12 22:31
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