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Herbal & AromaTherapy

  • Aromatherapy: What is Aromatherapy?
    Developed over thousands of years, Aromatherapy is the ancient art of using botanical essential oils for the healing and balancing of body, mind and spirit.
  • Fish Oil: If you're old enough, you may remember your mother giving you cod liver oil. This practice actually began when the smoke-filled skies of nineteenth-century England deprived youngsters of exposure to the sun. Without sun, their bodies couldn't make vitamin D, and they developed rickets. Because cod liver oil contains large amounts of vitamin D, it cured rickets and made a great
  • Garlic: The story of garlic's role in human history could fill a book, as indeed it has, many times. Its species name, sativum, means cultivated, indicating that garlic does not grow in the wild. So fond have humans been of this herb that garlic can be found almost everywhere in the world, from
  • Gensing: There are actually three different herbs commonly called ginseng: Asian or Korean ginseng (Panax ginseng), American ginseng (Panax quinquefolius), and Siberian "ginseng" (Eleutherococcus senticosus). The latter herb is actually not ginseng at all, but the Russian scientists responsible for promoting it believe that it functions identically.
  • Ginger:
    Native to southern Asia, ginger is a 2- to 4-foot perennial that produces grass-like leaves up to a foot long and almost an inch wide. Ginger root, as it is called in the grocery store, actually consists of the underground stem of the plant, with its bark-like outer covering scraped off.
  • Licorice: A member of the pea family, licorice root has been used since ancient times both as food and as medicine. In Chinese herbology, licorice is an ingredient in nearly all herbal formulas for the traditional purpose of "harmonizing" the separate herbs involved.
  • Parsley: Parsley is a culinary herb used in many types of cooking and as a nearly universal adornment to restaurant food. Originally a native plant of the Mediterranean region, parsley is grown today throughout the world. It is a nutritious food, providing dietary calcium, iron, carotenes, ascorbic acid, and vitamin A.
  • What Is Chamomile Used for Today?: The modern use of chamomile dates back to 1921, when a German firm introduced a topical form of chamomile. This cream became a popular treatment for a wide variety of skin
  • What Is Cinnamon Used for Today?: Germany’s Commission E approves cinnamon for appetite loss and indigestion; however, these uses are backed by very little scientific evidence. Two animal studies suggest that an extract of cinnamon bark taken



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