Dr. I’s clinical findings support:*immunity, lymph node, infection support
*inflammation, joint pain support
*lung health and respiratory system
*heart & vascular health
*fatigue & weakness
*nutrient deficiency, poor diet/excess blood sugar levels
warm, spicy, sweet, pungent, permeating
warming, stimulating, detoxifying, cleansing, empowering, strengthening
These are some of the most well-known plants by herbalists for supporting the immune system during infectious conditions. These plants have shown in studies and have been used historically to suppress bacteria, viruses, fungi, yeast, and parasites of many types. They have also been studied to improve white blood cell population and action defending the body against invaders. This is particularly utilized by herbalists for sore throats, cough, cold, flu, sinusitis, congestion, allergies, bronchitis, asthma and pneumonia.
These plants have also been used by native healers for their impact on the circulatory system; the heart, arteries. The plants have been shown to carry oxygen and promote circulation to the small capillaries where oxygen is exchanged. Some have used these plants for supporting varicose veins and tired legs.
Herbalists have also used these plants for their analgesic and anti-inflammatory properties as they have been helpful to reduce pain associated with trauma, injury, surgery or arthritis. The improvement in circulation and oxygen delivery helps to repair connective tissue like tendons and ligaments and to prevent scarring of the skin with injury. Some have even used for toning flaccid skin and to assist with dissolving cellulite during weight loss programs.
Bring Nature's Breezes to you:
Topical: Use as a perfume or apply to bottoms of feet with a carrier oil for aromatherapy.
Aromatic: Diffuse anywhere offensive odors, mold, microbes or dust mites are found.
Tip: Add to the washing machine, dryer, or directly inside shoes to neutralize odors.
Historical & Spiritual use:
According to legend, the combination of cinnamon, clove, lemon, rosemary and eucalyptus were used by “thieves” who stuffed the aromatic herbs into masks over their face to protect them from the Bubonic plague that swept Europe in 15th century. With these herbs they were able to rob the infected corpses without ever contracting the Plague.
Clove bud has long been used for magical protection, for removing impurity and for inviting abundance.
Cinnamon has been historically used as an aphrodisiac for benefitting impotence and frigidity.
Cinnamon wood was used for spiritual protection and to attract wealth.
Cassia Cinnamon was used by Moses to anoint the Ark of the Covenant in the Torah
used by Moses to anoint the Ark of the Covenant in the Torah