The use of Agrimony dates back to the ancient Egyptians.
Its main use was as a gargle for sore throats. It is very effective at reducing pain and reducing inflammation. Many singers gargle with Agrimony tea before a performance as it helps sooth the throat.
As it possesses antibacterial properties, another common use for this herb was for treating indigestion and diarrhea.
Other uses of Agrimony include the treatment of bladder infections and arthritis. It can also be used externally for treating wounds, psoriasis, hemorrhoids and eye irritation.
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- Treat sore throat
- Reduce pain
- Reduce inflammation
- Treat indigestion
- Treat bladder infections
- Treat arthritis
- Treat rheumatism
- Treat urinary incontinence
- Treat gallstones
- Treat food allergies
- Treat asthma and coughs
- Wound healing
- Treat psoriasis
- Treat acne and eczema
- Treat hemorrhoids
- Treat eye irritation
- Treat colitis
- Treat liver and kidney disorders
- Treat pimples and skin irritation
- Purify blood
- Treat jaundice
- Increase urinating frequency
- Treat anemia
- Treat diarrhea
- Treat irritable bowel syndrome
- Treat ulcers
- Promote proper assimilation of food
Common agrimony, church steeples or sticklewort
Where It Grows
Agrimony is native to Europe, but can also be found in temperate climate in most parts of the Northern hemisphere.
Which Part Of The Plant Is Used
How It Works
This herb contains tannins and flavonoids and has astringent properties.
How It’s Used
Agrimony is usually used as a tea.
Precautions and Side Effects:
This herb can make the skin more sensitive to sunlight than usual and could increase the risk of sunburn. Do not take if pregnant or nursing or if you are planning to have surgery within two weeks as it could cause the blood not to clot well.
Description and History Of Agrimony
Agrimony is a perennial herb having a dark green, hairy and rough stem with yellow flowers. The use of this herb goes back to the ancient Egyptians times where it was often drank as a tea to heal various health conditions.
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