A vegetable (Cynara scolymus) that has purported medicinal value in treating high cholesterol, snakebite, and sundry intestinal disorders. Your party isn't party without a spinach artichoke dip. This delicious recipe made with Parmesan and spinach, will tun-up de party
flavonoids in passion flower as the primary constituents responsible for its relaxing and anti-anxiety effects.
Plantain has long been considered by herbalists to be a useful remedy for cough, wounds, inflamed skin or dermatitis, and insect bites. Bruised or crushed leaves have been applied topically to treat insect bites and stings, eczema, and small wounds or cuts
Bitter melon grows in tropical areas, including parts of East Africa, Asia, the Caribbean, and South America, where it is used as a food as well as a medicine. The fruit of this plant lives up to its name—it tastes bitter. Although the seeds, leaves, and vines of bitter melon have all been used, the fruit is the safest and most prevalent part of the plant used medicinally.
Charcoal is a fine, black powder made from wood or other natural materials by heating them in an airless environment. Charcoal used for health conditions is usually “activated” to make it a very fine powder, which increases its effectiveness
Jamaican black mint, good for nausea, vomiting and colic in children. The stems of the black mint are dark blue or purplish.
The Aloe Vera plant has been used for thousands of years to heal a variety of conditions, most notably burns, wounds, skin irritations, and constipation, asthma, arthritis, lung problems and stomach ailment. Aloe Vera is good for nearly every complaint you can imagine.
Tuna (prickly pear) plant tea is good for stomach pain and ulcers, constipation, and even backache. Tuna works for other pains as well, such as headaches.