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Blog / Nov 25, 2017
Feb 04/09
Disease in a Bottle
Jan 30/09
The Art of Staying Young
Nov 18/08
Our Attitudes and Aging
Nov 03/08
INABILITY TO LIVE A BLISSFUL LIFE
May 27/08
Large intestine cleansing
Oct 29/07
Look after your health as carefully and tenderly as you look after your car.
Oct 22/07
We are what we eat
Oct 18/07
Less flour - more power
Oct 09/07
The truth about meat – the time bomb
Oct 04/07
CHEAP CANCER CURE?
Oct 01/07
Disease in a Bottle
Sep 25/07
The Danger of Refined Foods
May 16/07
INCORRECT BREATHING
Mar 26/07
Factors Causing Damage to our Health
All news

Ways to Prepare and Use Herbs

Herbal Teas

Infusions: Boil one cup of water. Place one teaspoon of dried herbs in a cup or container to and pour the boiling water over the herbs. Cover and let it steep for 15 minutes. Stir, let settle, strain and let cool down to drinkable temperature. Never drink the tea boiling hot! Alternatively use one ounce of the herbs to one pint of water.

Cold Infusions: Some herbs (Mallow, Calamus, Mistletoe) may not be boiled as their healing power is lost through the influence of heat. These plants are steeped in cold water for twelve hours, and then warmed to drinking temperature.

Decoctions Roots, barks, seeds, etc. are normally prepared as decoctions by boiling them in water for a considerable length of time. This is necessary to extract the active ingredients from them. Preparation: Place one ounce of roots, bark or seeds in one-and-half pints of cold water. Cover and let boil for half an hour and then steep for another half an hour. Strain, cool and drink, or store in glass jar in refrigerator for future use. While teas should be made fresh every day, decoctions can be stored for about one week.

Tinctures
Tinctures are made by soaking herbs in alcohol (brandy, vodka) for 10 to 14 days; the bottle or a jar should be shaken every day. After that the contents are strained and the tincture is bottled for future use.

Poultices
Layers of several fresh whole leaves are placed directly on the affected part of the body (joints, abdomen, etc) then covered with and wrapped with a piece of cloth. Such a poultice "draws" the disease out of the affected part and soothes the pain.

Read about herb baths, how to gather and dry herbs, etc. in "How to Get well" by Paavo Airola, Ph.D.

Alternative Reading: Health through God's Pharmacy by Maria Treben

Disclaimer: The information on this website is presented for educational purposes only and it is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Nothing listed on this website should be considered as medical advice for dealing with a given problem. You should consult your health care professional for individual guidance for specific health problems.


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