Worm free diet

Worm free diet helps us to keep our body pure

To avoid worms and snake-people entering our HOUSE, we must exclude:

bread, meats (including chickens and certain types of fish), eggs, and all impure produce that is processed at the same facility as meat and bread (including prepared cereals like corn flakes and all their “delicious” mixes), to replace sugar with honey is to receive sweetness from plants collected by bees – the purest sweetness of HONEY – the only product that never spoils…

it is best to choose to eat seeds, it can include NATURAL WHOLE grains that are neves infested with worms – for example rice, buckwheat, black cumming seeds, sunflower seeds, pumpkin seeds, oats and oatmeal (without it being treated for fast cooking)

to include HEARBS into diet is to include our friends FLOWERS into our HOUSE…

Thymus vulgaris (thyme seeds that are used to flavour breads)

The essential oil of common thyme(Thymus vulgaris), contains 20-54%thymol.[11] Thymol, is a powerful antisepticand antifungal that is used in a variety of products.[12] Before the advent of modernantibiotics, oil of thyme was used to medicate bandages.[13][14] Thymol is also used to treat respiratory infections. A tea made by infusing the herb in water can be used for coughs and bronchitis

The essential oil of common thyme(Thymus vulgaris), contains 20-54%thymol.[11] Thymol, is a powerful antisepticand antifungal that is used in a variety of products.[12] Before the advent of modernantibiotics, oil of thyme was used to medicate bandages.[13][14] Thymol is also used to treat respiratory infections. A tea made by infusing the herb in water can be used for coughs and bronchitis

Dandelion

some remember how to make dandelion wine… i wish i could learn…

Dandelion (Taraxacum officinale) contains a large number of pharmacologically active compounds, and has been used for centuries as an effective laxative and diuretic, and as a treatment for bile or liver problems

Aloe Vera Juice

Aloe is also an excellent treatment for skin conditions such as burns and eczema. It is often reported that burns can be healed remarkably quickly and the pain reduced very quickly with topical application of Aloe Vera to the burn area. As well as applying topically, Aloe can also be taken internally so it is just as useful for internal epithelial tissue as it is for the skin. For example, mouth and stomach ulcers, nasal and sinuses, bowels, lungs and genital tracts. Aloe works on membranes and surfaces.

http://www.herbwisdom.com/herb-aloe-vera.html

Tobacco

As early as 15 October 1492 Columbus noted that dried leaves were carried by a man in a canoe near the island of Ferdinandina because they were esteemed for their healthfulness.9 In the same year, two members of his crew observed people in what is now Cuba carrying a burning torch that contained tobacco, the purpose of which (it later emerged) was to disinfect and help ward off disease and fatigue.6Snuffing of cogioba through the tabaco caused loss of consciousness, Columbus observed, and it is tempting to speculate that this property was used as an anaesthetic for the trepanning operations which were frequent at that time.

Tobacco, probably mixed with lime or chalk, appears to have been used in these Native American populations as a toothpaste to whiten the teeth, as observed by Nino and Guerra in 1500 and by Vespucci at about the same time in Venezuela.11 This practice continues today in India, where powdered tobacco, or masheri, is rubbed on the teeth for this purpose and tobacco toothpaste is marketed commercially.12

It was perhaps in 1500 that the notion of tobacco as a panacea became prevalent. In that year, a Portuguese explorer, Pedro Alvarez Cabral, in Brazil, reported the use of the herb betum for treating ulcerated abscesses, fistulas, sores, inveterate polyps and many other ailments, and said it was called the holy herb because of its powerful virtue in desperate cases.6 Also, reports on medicinal use of tobacco by Native American populations continued to emerge in quantity. For example, in 1529, a Spanish missionary priest, Bernadino de Sahagun, collected information from four Mexican physicians about use of tobacco for medicinal purposes. He recorded that breathing the odour of fresh green leaves of the plant relieved persistent headaches. For colds and catarrh, green or powdered leaves should be rubbed around inside the mouth. Diseases of glands in the neck could be cured by cutting out the root of the lesion and placing on it crushed tobacco plant hot and mixed with salt, on the same spot.9

Later reports of tobacco use by the Native Americans might be less reliable than those from contemporary sources, but in 1934 Fernando Ocaranza summed up the medicinal uses of tobacco in Mexico before 1519 as antidiarrhoeal, narcotic and emollient; he said that tobacco leaves were applied for the relief of pain, used in powdered form for the relief of catarrh and applied locally to heal wounds and burns.6 There are many other reports of medicinal uses of tobacco by precolumbian Native Americans, but the foregoing list is sufficient to indicate the wide usage6,9,13 and to explain why travellers wished to take the plants and seeds back to Europe.

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1079499/

List of plants used in herbalism:

Modern medicine now tends to use the active ingredients of plants rather than the whole plants. The phytochemicals may be synthesized, compounded or otherwise transformed to makepharmaceuticals. Examples of such derivatives include Digoxin, from digitaliscapsaicine, from chili; and aspirin, which is chemically related to the salicylic acid found in white willow. The opium poppy continues to be a major industrial source of opiates, including morphine. Few traditional remedies, however, have translated into modern drugs, although there is continuing research into the efficacy and possible adaptation of traditional herbal treatments.

A [edit]

Aloe vera

B [edit]

C [edit]

Chili peppers

D [edit]

Dandelion flower

E [edit]

F [edit]

G [edit]

Garlic bulbs

H [edit]

J [edit]

K [edit]

  • Kratom (Mitragyna speciosa) Kratom is known to prevent or delay withdrawal symptoms in an opiate dependent individual, and it is often used to mitigate cravings thereafter. It can also be used for other medicinal purposes. Kratom has been traditionally used in regions such as Malaysia, Thailand, and Indonesia.
  • Kanna (Sceletium tortuosum) African treatment for depression. Suggested to be an SSRI or have similar effects, but unknown MOA.

L [edit]

Lavender blossoms

M [edit]

N [edit]

O [edit]

  • Oregano (Origanum vulgare) Used as an abortifacient in folk medicine in some parts of Bolivia and other north western South American countries, though no evidence of efficacy exists in Western medicine. Hippocrates used oregano as an antiseptic, as well as a cure for stomach and respiratory ailments. A Cretan oregano (O. dictamnus) is still used today in Greece as a palliative for sore throat. Evidence of efficacy in this matter is also lacking evidence.

P [edit]

Purple coneflowers

  • Passion Flower (Passiflora) – Thought to have Anti-depressant properties. Unknown MOA. Used in traditional medicine to aid with sleep or depression.

R [edit]

S [edit]

T [edit]

U [edit]

Valerian flowers

V [edit]

W [edit]

Y [edit]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_plants_used_in_herbalism

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