Juniper Berry 100 Count 00 Capsules 650 mg

Juniper Berry 100 Count 00 Capsules 650 mg

Common Names:  Hapusha (Sanskrit Name), Juniper Bush, Juniper Bark, Juniper Berry, Kuei (Chinese Name)

Scientific Name:  Juniperus Communis

Common Uses:  Analgesic, antibacterial, antiseptic, carminative, diuretic, diaphoretic, disinfectant, rubefacient (causes redness of the skin), stomachic, tonic, uterine stimulant, anti-rheumatic. Juniper is normally taken internally by eating the berries or making a tea from them. It is useful for digestive problems resulting from an underproduction of hydrochloric acid, and is also helpful for gastrointestinal infections, inflammations, gout, palsy, epilepsy, typhoid fever, cholera, cystitis, urethritis, rheumatism, weak immune system, sciatica, to stimulate appetite, helps eliminate excess water, and cramps. Relieves inflammation and sinusitis. Helps in treatment of pancreas, prostate, kidney, and gallstones, leukorrhea, dropsy, lumbago, hypoglycemia, hemorrhoids, scurvy, kills worms, treats snakebites, cancer, and ulcers. Regulates sugar levels. The lye made of the ashes will cure the itch, scabs, and leprosy. Used as a diuretic.

*Warnings: Considered toxic. May interfere with iron absorption and other minerals when taken internally. The pure oil should not be rubbed on the skin as it can be very irritating and cause blisters. In large doses, or with prolonged use it can irritate the kidneys and urinary passages; therefore it is not recommended for those with bladder and kidney problems. Also large and/or frequent doses may cause kidney failure, convulsions, and digestive irritation. Avoid if acute cystitis or acute kidney problems are present until consulting a doctor. Not recommended during pregnancy nor nursing mothers, as it is a uterine stimulant. May be taken during labor and delivery.

Origin:  Found in dry, infertile, rocky soil in North America from the Arctic circle to Mexico, as well as in Europe, northern provinces of China, and Asia. Canada to Alaska, south to mountains in Georgia, eastern Tennessee, north to Illinois, Minnesota; west to New Mexico, California. Found over a large part of the northern hemisphere.

$ 12.25