India Organic & Natural
1340 E. Colorado St.
Glendale, CA 91205

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herbs
Herbs

These herbs are all available at India Organic & Natural, here we list some of the benefits of these herbs; scroll our alphabetical list below.

While we are not doctors and make no medical claims, we do believe Ayurvedic herbs can be very beneficial and have provided sources to our publicly available research.

Always consult with your doctor to ensure Ayurvedic herbs can be helpful to you.
Full Disclaimer

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Ajwain | Amla | Anardana | Anise | Aritha | Ashwagandha | Bahera | Bhringraj | Blackberry | Brahmi | Caraway | Cumin | Fennel | Fenugreek | Flaxseed | Guggul | Harad | Henna | Jamun | Kali Musli | Kalonji | Karela | Kulthi | Licorice | Lodh | Multani Mitti | Neem | Orange Peel | Shatavari | Shikakai | Shilajit | Star Anise | Triphala | Tulsi | Turmeric | White Turmeric

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Amla Ajwain

Also known as carom that can resemble cumin and caraway with a taste similar to anise with a very strong flavor.

Ajwain has been known to increase heat in the body which may cause problems if too much is consumed during pregnancy.

Useful for:
digestion
flatulence
stomachache
cholera
lactation
cough & cold
kidney stones
weight loss
asthma
rheumatoid arthritis
migraines
ear pain
heart health
diabetes
alcoholism
reliving acidity
hiccups
aphrodisiac

Sources: Health Site | Gyanunlimited | Wikipedia

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Amla Amla

Also known as Indian gooseberry, Amla fruits grow from a tree of the same name. It's high in vitamin-C content and a good source of antioxidants.

Considered a sacred tree in India, the fruit is nourishing but very sour. It is one of the three fruits that make up triphala.

Useful for:
digestion
anti-aging
immune system
diabetes
reducing body acidity
improving eyesight
diuretic
reducing inflammation
reduce cholesterol
skin blemishes & acne
preserve hair color
enriches hair growth
minimize hair loss
menstrual cramping
strengthening liver & heart
helps body's calcium absorption
flush toxins from urinary system & liver

Sources: Organic Facts | Care2 | Health Site | Wikipedia

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Anardana Anardana

Known in English as pomegranate seeds which are used to make medicine along with the fruits of the pomegranate tree.

Often used in Indian cooking as a souring agent but can be used enrich curries and sauces better than other sour spices.

Useful for:
diarrhea
diabetes
tapeworm
sore throat
heart attack
acidosis bleeding
flu symptoms
hemorrhoids
high cholesterol
high blood pressure
congestive heart failure
erectile dysfunction
obesity & weight loss
heart & blood vessel conditions
atherosclerosis (artery hardening)

Sources: WebMD | Serious Eats

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Anise Anise

Will sometimes be called aniseed; an herb which fruits or seeds are made to make medicine. It's often used as a flavoring agent in foods due to it's sweet, aromatic taste that resembles that of black licorice.

Though similar, it should not be confused with star anise.

Useful for:
upset stomach
intestinal gas
runny nose
expectorant
congestion
constipation
diuretic
appetite stimulant
increase breast milk flow
menstrual cramps
increase sex drive
seizures
nicotine dependence
insomnia
asthma
lice
scabies
psoriasis

Sources: WebMD | Epicentre | Drugs.com | Botanical | Wikipedia

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Aritha Aritha

Commonly called soapnut; grows within a family with over 2,000 species of soap tree plants.

The dried fruit of the soapnut is often used for laundry washing purposes as it removes dirt effectively and preserves colors and structure of clothing.

Useful for:
skin cleanser
laundry detergent
all-purpose cleaner
hair cleanse shampoo
removing pesticides from food

Sources: Henna Blog Spot | Wikipedia | Pure India

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Ashwagandha Ashwagandha

One of the most powerful herbs in Ayurvedic healing; has been used since ancient times.

A plant with useful roots and berries which are used to make medicine. Sometimes referred to as Indian ginseng.

From Sanskrit, it translates to "the smell of a horse" which indicates its likelihood to provide vigor and strength of a stallion.

Useful for:
arthritis
anxiety
depression
Alzheimer's
insomnia
stress
fatigue
hiccups
tumors
tuberculosis
asthma
leukoderma
bronchitis
backache
fibromyalgia
menstruation problems
chronic liver disease

Sources: WebMD | Chopra Center | Wikipedia | Examine | Life Extension

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Bahera Bahera

A tree which grows throughout India; its beneficial fruits are used for medicinal purposes.

Useful for:
worms
asthma
insomnia
constipation
bronchospasms
swelling & pain
skin diseases
graying of hair
cough & cold
throat hoarseness
conjunctivitis
myopia
pterygium
corneal opacity
immature cataract
loss of appetite
improving memory
boosting immunity
lowering cholesterol & blood pressure

Source: I Love India

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Bhringraj Bhringraj

A plant in the same family as the sunflower; it grows throughout much of the world. Translates literally to "king of hair," denoting it's reputation in Ayurveda to support hair growth. Certain shampoos contain bhringraj to help rejuvenate hair and scalp.

The herb is considered sacred in Tamil Nadu; the black dye taken from the plant is often used for hair dying and tattooing.

Useful for:
eczema
dermatitis
hepatitis
digestion
pain relief
skin aging
skin diseases
athlete's foot
fever reduction
liver cirrhosis
blood purification
improve blood flow
lowering cholesterol
regulating blood pressure
headaches & migraines
improve vision & hearing
maintaining hair color
hair growth & preventing loss

Sources: Wikipedia | LiveStrong | Astrogle | Wild Turmeric

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Blackberry Blackberry

Sweet, dark colored fruits which have long been used in herbal medicines for their antimicrobial and antioxidant properties.

Useful for:
diabetes
diarrhea
dysentery
hemorrhoids
cancer prevention
anemia
menstruation
mouth ulcers
sore throat
wounds & bruises
gum inflammation
strengthen immunity

Sources: US National Library of Medicine | Sacred Habitats | Botanical

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Brahmi Brahmi

A plant known by its botanical name bacopa monnieri; has a long history of use in Ayurvedic medicine. The name brahmi derives from Brahma, the creator God.

Useful for:
stress
ulcers
anemia
tumors
anxiety
allergies
asthma
ADHD
epilepsy
Alzheimer's
hoarseness
inflammation
enlarged spleen
redness & swelling
improving memory
promoting liver health
backache & joint pain
irritable bowel syndrome
normalizing blood pressure
reducing opioid dependence
male & female sexual performance

Sources: WebMD | Global Healing Center | Wikipedia

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Aritha Caraway

Quite often found as a major spice in breads, especially rye bread; it's also used in desserts, liquors, casseroles, and many Indian dishes.

Useful for:
digestion
stomachache
heartburn
bloating
flatulence
constipation
loss of appetite
earache
congestion
urinary control
encourage menstruation
menstrual cramps
increase lactation
blood circulation
minor stomach & intestinal spasms

Sources: WebMD | Botanical | Wikipedia

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Aritha Cumin

Used heavily in the cuisines of many different cultures, both ground and whole; it helps add an earth, warm feeling to food items like certain stews, soups, and spiced gravies like chili.

It also has many medicinal benefits and is an excellent source of iron.

Useful for:
digestion
heart disease
chronic fever
immune function
cancer prevention
hemorrhoids
diabetes
insomnia
respiratory disorders
asthma
bronchitis
cold
lactation
anemia
concentration
skin disorders
boils

Sources: Organic Facts | World's Healthiest Foods | Wikipedia

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Amla Fennel

A very aromatic and flavorful herb with culinary and medicinal uses; it carries a taste similar to anise and is one of the primary ingredients in absinthe.

It is a good source of fiber, folate, potassium, and an excellent source of vitamin C.

Fennel is also eaten uncoated and sugar-coated as part of mukhwas, an Indian and Pakistani after-meal snack and breath freshener.

While very beneficial for health, ingesting too much fennel can be harmful to your health.

Useful for:
antioxidant protection
immune support
cardiovascular health
menstrual disorders
estrogen stimulant
increasing lactation
respiratory disorders & infections
cough
bronchitis
cholera
backache
colon health
colic
eye care
anemia
digestion
heartburn
bloating
loss of appetite
flatulence
diarrhea
constipation
heat disease
blood pressure
brain function
cancer prevention
increasing sex drive

Sources: Organic Facts | WebMD | World's Healthiest Foods | Wikipedia

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Fenugreek Fenugreek

A plant which its seeds are used to make medicine; its said to be useful against many conditions.

It's taste and smell resemble maple syrup; often used to mask the taste of medicines. Often used as a flavoring agent in food, beverages, and tobacco.

In India, fenugreek leaves are eaten as a vegetable.

Useful for:
boils
gout
hernia
eczema
digestion
bronchitis
leg ulcers
mouth ulcers
loss of appetite
upset stomach
constipation
kidney ailments
tuberculosis
chronic cough
chapped lips
baldness
pain & swelling
erectile dysfunction
lowering blood sugar
increasing breast milk flow
high cholesterol & triglycerides
beriberi (vitamin deficiency)
gastritis (stomach inflammation)
atherosclerosis (artery hardening)
lymphadenitis (swollen lymph nodes)
cellulitis (infection under skin surface)

Sources: WebMD | Wikipedia | Drugs.com | NCCIH

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Flaxseed Flaxseed

Comes from the plant Linum usitatissimum, the seeds or seed oil are used to make medicines. Ancient Egyptians used flaxseed in both food and medicine.

Useful for:
acne
burns
eczema
psoriasis
inflammation
ADHD
diabetes
obesity & weight loss
depression
bladder infections
malaria
rheumatoid arthritis
sore throat
constipation
colon damage
diarrhea
irritable bowel syndrome
lowering cholesterol
lowering risk of cancer
lowering blood pressure
atherosclerosis (artery hardening)
gastritis (inflammation of stomach)
ulcerative colitis (sores in large intestine)
enteritis (inflammation of small intestine)
diverticulitis (inflammation of large intestine)

Sources: WebMD | UNM Medical Center | World's Healthiest Foods

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Guggul Guggul

Derived from the sap of the Commiphora mukul tree; it has been used in Ayurvedic medicine for centuries, featured in texts dating back to 600 BC.

Useful for:
acne
arthritis
diabetes
weight loss
inflammation
liver dysfunction
sciatica
tumors
ulcers & sores
edema
seizures
lowering cholesterol
atherosclerosis (artery hardening)

Sources: WebMD | Wikipedia | Drugs.com

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Harad Harad

Sometimes spelled harada in Hindi or haritaki in Sanskrit; it is one of the three herbs which make up triphala.

Useful for:
acid reflux
baldness
Alzheimer's
colic
heart disease
lowering cholesterol
enlarged spleen
anemia
heart disease
irregular fever
diarrhea
digestion
constipation
mumps
oral herpes
paralysis
indigestion
inflammation
wounds
ulcers
swelling
bleeding gums
gum disease
gout
obesity
vomiting
hepatitis
urinary stones
spermatorrhea
leucorrhoea
anorexia
cold & cough
abdominal diseases
jaundice
worms
tuberculosis
asthma
wheezing
feeling of nausea
memory
liver disease
kidney disease
rheumatism
skin complexion
skin diseases
anti-aging

Sources: Herbpathy | I Love India | Healthy Minute | Easy Ayurveda | Wikipedia

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Henna Henna

Henna is a plant which its leaves are used to make medicine. Most commonly known for its use coloring hair.

Often used in cosmetics, hair care products, and dyes for nails, hands, and clothing. Dried henna leaves are mashed into a paste to use on the skin for temporary henna tattoos.

Useful for:
headache
dandruff
eczema
scabies
wounds
jaundice
fungal infections
skin conditions
enlarged spleen
amoebic dysentery
stomach & intestinal ulcers

Sources: WebMD | Wikipedia

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Jamun Jamun

A slow growing specifies that can live over 100 years; it's often grown for shade due to it's dense foliage.

Wine and vinegar are often derived from its fruit; it's high in vitamins A and C. The seeds are often mashed to powder for to be used for Ayurvedic purposes.

In Hindu tradition, Jamun is known as 'fruit of the gods' because Rama is said to have survived on the fruit during his 14 year exile in the forest.

Useful for:
diabetes control
strengthening teeth & gums
lowering blood glucose & sugar
enlarged spleen
bone strength
stomach pain
heart disease
infections
immunity
gingivitis
diarrhea
dysentery
ringworm
digestion
diuretic
asthma
arthritis
acne

Sources: Wikipedia | The Hindu | Health Site | 4to40 | Gyanunlimited

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Kali Musli Kali Musli

Known in English as Black Musli; it's a widely beneficial herb which is extracted from the rhizome of the yellow flowered shrub.

Useful for:
impotence
spermatorrhea
aphrodisiac
andropause
anorgasmia
asthma
bronchitis
blood disorders
colic
cough
cuts & wounds
lumbago
joint pain
diarrhea
gonorrhea
indigestion
immunity booster
low sperm count
diuretic
itching
jaundice
kidney stones
osteoporosis
skin diseases
urinary problems
vomiting

Sources: Herbpathy | Self Energy | Ayushveda | Instah

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Kalonji Kalonji

Also known as nigella or nigella sativa; it grows what is called black cumin fruit which its seeds are used for spice.

Useful for:
memory
asthma
tumors
energy
heart health
congestion
bronchitis
emphysema
allergies
epilepsy
rheumatism
backache
joint pain
headache
cataracts
watery eyes
cold, cough & flu
intestinal worms
diarrhea
constipation
dysentery
hemorrhoids
pimples & acne
hearing loss
vomiting
strengthening teeth
stomach pain
facial paralysis
preventing cancer
preventing hair loss
preventing diabetes
preventing kidney stones
lowering blood pressure
weight loss & management
reducing body acidity
reducing colic
urine deficiency & burning
dry, cracked hands & feet
increasing breast milk production

Sources: Gyanunlimited | NutriChoice4U | Wikipedia | Health Information Network | WiseGeek

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Karela Karela

Also known as bitter melon due to it's highly bitter taste.

In Asia, karela is often eaten; there are many different varieties around the world ranging in size, shape, and bitterness.

Useful for:
gout
fever
wounds
ulcers
cough
diabetes
digestion
rheumatism
constipation
skin diseases
stomach ailments
cancer prevention
respiratory diseases
lowering blood sugar

Sources: Wikipedia | Health Site

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Kulthi Kulthi

Also known as horse gram, it's one of the lesser known beans. It's name derives from it's use as animal feed, however, the whole seed is believed to have many Ayurvedic health benefits.

It has been a staple food in South India since the Neolithic age.

Useful for:
hyperglycemia
kidney stones
ulcers
cold & cough
congestion
asthma
obesity
jaundice
bronchitis
leukoderma
diuretic
conjunctivitis
urinary discharge
leucorrhoea
diarrhea
rheumatic fever
heart disease
diabetes
lowering cholesterol
reducing insulin resistance

Sources: Wikipedia | Isha Foundation | Health Site | InnovateUs | Bimbima

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Licorice Licorice

Also known as sweet root from which sweet flavor is generally extracted; commonly used in American tobacco products as a flavoring agent, as well as in many candies, beverages, and sweeteners.

Oddly enough, most licorice products made in the US contain almost no licorice but instead use anise oil which tastes and smells like black licorice.

Useful for:
stomach ulcers
heartburn
colic
canker sores
depression
baldness
asthma
heartburn
hepatitis
gout
gingivitis
tooth decay
eczema
indigestion
sore throat
bronchitis
flu
psoriasis
shingles
yeast infections
cold & cough
weight loss
osteoarthritis
lupus
liver disorders
malaria
tuberculosis
food poisoning
chronic fatigue
chronic gastritis (stomach inflammation)

Sources: WebMD | UNM Medical Center | Drugs.com | Herb Wisdom | Wikipedia

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Lodh Lodh

In Sanskrit, the tree was referred to as Lodhra which translates to "that which makes the body firmer." It was known for making the Tilaka mark on the forehead.

The bark of the tree is used for medicinal purposes; thought to be divine and very beneficial for women's health especially. It was also a popular ingredient in red dyes of Calcutta and used as a fixer substance for fabric.

Useful for:
cough & fever
ulcers
astringent
wounds
swelling
inflammation
digestion
leprosy
back ache
anemia
diarrhea
dysentery
eye diseases
liver ailments
detoxifying blood
increasing appetite
spongy & bleeding gums (susruta)
normalizing menstrual flow
leucorrhoea
menorrhagia

Sources: Allegiance | India Ayurveda

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Multani Mitti Multani Mitti

Known as Fuller's earth in English; it's a clay substance popular for its skin healing properties. It has now made its way into many skin care products and even some detergents due to its stain removing capabilities.

The clay is derived from decomposing volcanic ash; it's believed the name Multani is derived from the Multan region in Pakistan from where the clay originates.

The clay is safe for skin but should not be consumed as it can cause clogged or blocked intestines as well as kidney stones.

Useful for:
insect bites
sunburns
menstrual cramps
muscle cramps
tension lines
youthful skin
scar marks
skin impurities
skin redness & irritation
reducing pigmentation
reducing pore size
acne & blemishes
blood circulation
wrinkles
oily skin
removing toxins & oils from scalp
treat & prevent hair loss
cleansing & purifying hair
deep hair conditioning
dandruff
split ends
cleaning agent & stain remover

Sources: DurableHealth | Health Site | StyleCraze | Listovate

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Neem Neem

Medicine is derived from the bark, leaves, and seeds of the neem tree. The root, stem, bark, and young fruit of the tree are often used as tonic and astringent; the fruit and seed make neem oil.

The neem tree is noted for its resistance to drought conditions; it's commonly planted for shade in dry coastal areas of India and Pakistan.

Neem oil can be toxic in large quantities and should not be given to small children.

Useful for:
lice
fever
pain
gingivitis
diabetes
malaria
leprosy
hemorrhoids
liver problems
eye disorders
bloody nose
controlling phlegm
intestinal worms
upset stomach
loss of appetite
skin softener
skin ulcers
stomach & intestinal ulcers
diseases of the heart & blood vessels

Sources: WebMD | Drugs.com | Wikipedia

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Orange Peel Orange Peel

Though commonly thrown away, orange peels actually contain many valuable compounds and nutrients. The rind contains vitamin A, enzymes, fiber, and pectin in addition to vitamin C commonly associated with oranges.

Useful for:
bloating
digestion
allergies
cold & flu
congestion
skin dryness
immunity boosting
respiratory distress
reducing irritation
reducing oxidative damage
fighting free radicals

Sources: Global Healing Center | Herbal Farm

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Shatavari Shatavari

A species of asparagus common in India, Sri Lanka, Nepal, and the Himalayan region; it generally takes root in gravelly, rocky soil.

A widely beneficial herb that is thought to have an especially rejuvenate effect on female reproductive organs.

Useful for:
stomach ulcers
wounds
indigestion
headaches
insomnia
diuretic
inflammation
bronchial infections
reducing body acidity
balancing menstrual cycle
regulating hormonal secretion
increasing fertility
increasing libido
dysmenorrhoea
menorrhagia
abdominal cramping
spermatorrhea
impotence
increasing sperm count
enhancing breast milk production
male & female sexual dysfunction

Sources: Wikipedia | Ayurveda for You | Dharmony Herbs

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Shikakai Shikakai

A climbing shrub which name translates literally to "hair fruit;" it's been used for centuries in India before the time of commercially available shampoos.

The fruits contain high levels of vitamins A, C, K, and D; while the bark contains saponins which are foaming agents commonly found in soaps and shampoos. The leaves are also often used in chutneys.

Useful for:
hair growth
detangling hair
moisturizing hair
protecting hair color
cleansing hair & body
strengthening hair & roots
dandruff
lice

Sources: Wikipedia | Silver Q | Health Site | StyleCraze

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Shilajit Shilajit

A tar-like, gummy substance collected from Himalayan mountains. It's name comes from the Sanskrit word shilajatu which means "rock invincible." Sometimes be spelled shilajeet.

In it's ionic form it's reported to contain 85 minerals.

Useful for:
strengthening liver & kidneys
strengthening immunity
anxiety & stress
reducing fatigue
slowing aging
detoxifying blood
inflammation
arthritis
rheumatism
pain
ulcers

Sources: Tillotson Institute | Wikipedia

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Star Anise Star Anise

Closely resembles anise in flavor; used heavily in cooking, perfumes, soaps, toothpastes, and skin creams.

Useful for:
rheumatism
inflammation
flu
swine & bird flu
diuretic
colic
digestion
libido
congestion
promote appetite
abdominal pain
lumbago
flatulence
asthma
bronchitis
cough
promoting menstruation
increasing breast milk production

Sources: Wikipedia | WebMD | Epicentre | SF Gate

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Triphala Triphala

Sometimes spelled trifla; translates to "three fruits;" it's comprised of the Indian fruits amla, harada, and bahera.

Harada is believed to be in many depictions of Buddha extending a handful of fruit, marking its important and deep-rooted medicinal usage in Asia.

Useful for:
diabetes
cancer
anemia
jaundice
infection
inflammation
cough & fever
congestion
asthma
eye disease
constipation
diarrhea
digestion
weight loss
chronic ulcers
leucorrhoea
pyorrhea
purifying liver & blood
stomach cleansing
fighting free radicals
lowering cholesterol
reducing body acid
improving circulation
strengthening immune system

Sources: Chopra Center | East West School of Planetary Herbology | Wikipedia | Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center

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Tulsi Tulsi

Sometimes spelled tulasi; also known as holy basil as it is cultivated for religious and medicinal purposes as well as its essential oil.

Tulsai leaves are essential to the worship of Vishnu, Krishna, Rama, and Hanuman. Tulsai itself is worshiped as the avatar of Lakshmi.

Useful for:
cancer
stress
memory
headaches
depression
diabetes
bronchitis
asthma
eye soreness
night blindness
kidney stones
cold & fever
sore throat
cough
influenza
digestion
stomach bloating
ringworm
pyorrhea
insect bites & stings
lowering cholesterol
mouth infections & ulcers

Sources: About.com | Chopra Center | Health Site | Wikipedia

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Turmeric Turmeric

While commonly known as the main spice in many curries, the root of the turmeric plant is widely used to make medicines.

The essential oil of turmeric is used in perfumes, its resin is used to flavor and color foods; it is used in certain brands of mustard to give a distinct bright yellow color.

Turmeric is known as la c├║rcuma in Spanish.

Useful for:
arthritis
pain
wounds & sores
heartburn
indigestion
inflammation
depression
Alzheimer's
stomach pain & ulcers
diarrhea
stomach bloating
loss of appetite
jaundice
eczema
chicken pox
shingles
allergies
scabies
preventing cancer
lowering cholesterol
gallbladder disorders
liver & kidney problems
menstrual problems
headaches
bronchitis
lung infections
fibromyalgia
leprosy
cold & fever
worms
wounds & infections
ringworm

Sources: WebMD | World's Healthiest Foods | Wikipedia | UNM Medical Center | Care2 | Arthritis Foundation | Drugs.com

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Turmeric White Turmeric

An herb native to India and Indonesia; it has a fragrance that's reminiscent of mango but a flavor more similar to ginger with a bitter aftertaste.

In India it's typically used fresh or in pickling. The essential oils produced from the dried roots are often used in perfume and soap making, as well as in bitter tonics.

White Turmeric has many health benefits but can be harmful to pregnant women, potentially leading to miscarriage.

Useful for:
cold
healing antiseptic
blood purification & detoxification
digestion
flatulence
colic
antioxidant
strengthening uterus muscles
erectile dysfunctions
aphrodisiac

Sources: Epicentre | Cubicle News | Wikipedia

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