Greasewood - Antifungal
Common Names: Creosote Bush, Chaparral, Grease Wood, Black Bush, Grease Bush, Gobonadora, Dwarf Evergreen Oak
Parts Used: Leaves and small stems.
Bodily Influences: The remedy of greasewood comes from the American Indian Parmacopeoia (listing of official Indian medicines). The Creosote Bush has dark, sticky, resinous-filled leaves and stems. Greasewood Pure Herbs Liquid Extract has the distinct taste of telephone poles or creosote, hence its common name Cresote Bush. Greasewood performs a valuable service as a douch for the female system (20 drops of extract to a cup of water). Due to the rising widespread us of commercial antibiotics whose use encourages the growth of many types of fungi (funguses), in the body makes Chaparral otherwise known as Greasewood as a valuable remedy.
Jason Winter's Red Clover Tea Blend uses Chaparral as an agent to dissolve tumors and cancers on the advice of the American Indian. Indeed, of the Indian nations, the Eapoch, Pimas, and Maricopias of the desert southwest have long found Greasewood to be effective in the following conditions: weight reduction, prostate problems, skin and stomach cancer, leukemia, cancer, arthritis, warts, chronic backache, bronchial troubles and to stimulate normal hair growth.
Recommended Dosage: 10 to 40 drops one to three times per day depending on severity of conditions. 2 to 3 bowel movements per day are recommended, which using Greasewood to complete the cleansing process.
Directions on label: For adults, mix 2 ml of extract in 2 oz (60 ml) of water one time daily preferably with a meal.
References: Alma R. Hutchens. "Indian Herbalogy of North America;" Dr. John R. Christopher, "School of Natural Healing"; Dr. Eugene C. Watkins, "Get Well With Natural Remedies".
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