Thursday, November 12, 2009


Avens Herb:-
Century since the 12th, has claimed some Europeans avens can ward off evil spirits and creatures to repel toxic. The volatile oil, avens is extracted from the dry herb, rhizome (underground stem), or the root of Geum urbanum, a member of the family (Rosaceae).

Doses of Avens:-
Avens comes in a tincture and tea. Some experts recommend the following dose:

* 1 DRAM (fluid extract of the herb), 1 / 2 to 1 dram (draw fluid from the root), or 15 to 30 grains as a tonic (or root herb powder) taken by mouth three times daily.

Why people use avens herb:-

  • As an antiseptic
  • Chills
  • Chronic bleeding
  • Diarrhea
  • Dysentery
  • Inflammation
  • Insect bite
  • Plague
  • Sore throat
  • Stomach problem
  • Vaginal discharge
  • Wound healing

Side effects of the avens:-

Call your health care Practitioner in the case of unusual symptoms when you use avens.

A combination of herbs with certain drugs may alter the work or cause side effects, undesirable. Tell your health care practitioner about any prescription or prescription drugs you are taking.

An important point to remember:-
Avens • Do not use if you are pregnant or breastfeeding.
* Report unusual symptoms to your health care practitioner.

What research shows:-

Comparative studies for avens Tylenol or other drugs that contain acetaminophen and other drugs used to reduce inflammation suggest that the herb may have some anti-inflammatory effect. However, experts know little about his safety.

Other names for Avens:-
Other names include Benedict avens herb, avens city, and pink root, colewort, Guillaume, actress Goldie, Herb Bennett, Bennett way, wild rye, and wood avens.


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