Willow Medicinal Properties
A selection of articles related to willow medicinal properties.
Original articles from our library related to the Willow Medicinal Properties. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Willow Medicinal Properties.
- Herbs of Folklore and Modern Medicine: White Willow, Aloe Vera, and Garlic
- Many of the medicinal herbs we use today have been studied by modern science for application in today’s medical field. These studies have shown that our ancestral folk uses of these herbs were very much correct in their applications. Here we will explore...
Earth Mysteries >> Herbalism
- Finding (Proving) Homeopathic Healing Properties
- The only way the healing properties of a homeopathic medicine can be discovered is by the system of provings. The provings are performed by groups of healthy volunteers. To get good test results it is necessary to work with healthy people, because Homeopathy...
Body Mysteries >> Homeopathy
- Basil - The Herb of Kings
- Basil, from soil to seed To strong stems and beautiful leaves. I ask for blessings to have bestowed As I nurture and watch you grow. From mornings dew and sun of afternoon To rays of the stars and midnights moon Mother Earth watch over thee As I my will, So...
Herbalism >> Herbs dictionary B
- Angelica: The Herb of Angels
- Angelica, from seed your beauty weaves, Strong stems and healing leaves. I ask your blessings to bestow, As I nurse and watch you grow. From morning's dew through afternoon, To ray of stars and midnight's moon. Michael comes upon this day, To watch you grow...
Herbalism >> Herbs dictionary A
- Chamomile: The Healer
- Chamomile is one of the oldest favorites amongst garden herbs and its reputation as a medicinal plant shows little signs of abatement. The Egyptians reverenced it for its virtues, and from their belief in its power to cure ague, dedicated it to their gods. No...
Herbalism >> Herbs dictionary C
- Basics of Magick: The Use of Color in Magick
- White | Silver | Grey | Pink | Red | Purple | Brown | Blue | Green | Yellow | Gold | Black In magick, colors represent certain energies, goals, people and non-physical beings, such as deities or spiritual forces. For this reason, you should include candles,...
Symbology >> Colorology
- Resurrection of the Higher Self
- In July of 1989, a controversial article crossed the managing editor's desk of an equally controversial magazine. This article was never actually published in the quarterly publication, then known as The Magical Blend , even though it was well documented by...
Body Mysteries >> Psychoactive Substances
Willow Medicinal Properties is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Willow Medicinal Properties books and related discussion.
Suggested Pdf Resources
- White Willow Bark (Salix alba) - Longwood Herbal Task Force
- Longwood Herbal Task Force: http://www.mcp.edu/herbal/default.
- PLANTS USED AS CURATIVES
- MEDICINAL PROPERTIES: Willow possesses tonic and astringent properties (2).
- Native Uses of Native Plants - U.S. Department of Agriculture
- 2 NATIVE USES OF NATIVE PLANTS. NATIVE WILLOW . .
- Aloe Vera Information - Scientific Papers about Aloe Vera
- for the internal and external uses of Aloe Vera can be found in an Egyptian relic, the . vera has powerful healing properties in humans and animals. The virtues of Aloe vera ...
Suggested Web Resources
- Willow bark - University of Maryland Medical Center
- However, studies have identified several other components of willow bark that have antioxidant, fever-reducing, antiseptic, and immune-boosting properties.
- Willow - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- Most species are known as willow, but some narrow-leaved shrub species are called .
- Complete Willow Bark information from Drugs.com
- Medicinal willow bark is collected in the early spring from young branches (2 to 3 years of prescribed willow for its analgesic and anti-inflammatory properties.
- The power of the willow tree
- On a herbal level, willow bark has been used for its pain-relieving qualities for at least 2000 years.