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Whole Apricot 4ozWild Cherry Bark 4oz

Wild Cherry Bark 1oz

Wild Cherry Bark  1oz
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Useful for coughs, colds, whooping cough, bronchitis, asthma, tuberculosis, daily recurring fevers and to lower high blood pressure; Used to soothe lungs, stomach and intestines; Useful for relaxed stomach and intestines to make them active again


This widely distributed tree of North America has an agreeably bitter, slightly warm, slightly sweet taste. The shared knowledge of the Native Chippewa inhabitants of North America did much to bring this gift of nature to our attention. The inner bark of the Wild Cherry Tree, with all its wild vigor, has and does enjoy wide use, by many North American Native Peoples, for coughs, colds, whooping cough, bronchitis, asthma, tuberculosis, daily recurring fevers and to lower high blood pressure.

Old-time cough drops actually used to contain some Wild Cherry Bark and worked really well until they were gradually cheapened to taste good and became little more than a confection. European settlers were quick to pick up this valuable information. Jethro Kloss, the beloved American herbal practitioner of the first half of the 20th century, used Wild Cherry Bark for all these purposes with great success.

He stated outright, that it cures the chronic respiratory condition of asthma while loosening and expelling old diseased mucus from the lungs and respiratory passages. Wild Cherry Bark's sedative properties calm and soothe lungs, stomach and intestines. Research shows the inner bark of the Wild Cherry tree contains a vegetable compound known as hydrocyanic acid. Nature often finds use for minute traces of a compound known as cyanide, which, in its isolated chemical form, is highly poisonous.

In the case of B-12, a vitamin essential for life, this principle of cyanide construction is found. This principle is found again in the case of the apricot kernel, which also contains a minute amount of vegetable cyanide, in this case, to kill cancer cells. The presence of hydrocyanic acid in Wild Cherry Bark, as an antibiotic, may well account for its success in such infectious diseases as whooping cough and tuberculosis. Wild Cherry Bark's bitter and astringent properties find great usefulness in the case of a relaxed stomach and intestines to make them active again.

Dose | 40 to 80 drops, hourly while awake, until well. If desired, it can be taken a few drops at a time and allowed to trickle down the throat for maximum effect. Wild Cherry Bark extract can also be rubbed into the throat, chest and back areas. A towel is placed between the chest and the clothing and the back and clothing. Then cover the person with warm bedding. Use only natural fiber clothing and bedding.

Heat and moisture are built up and assist Wild Cherry Bark in breaking up hardened mucus congestion. The towel and warm clothing also absorb the poisons that are sweated out. For stomach and intestinal use, 40 to 80 drops, 3 to 4 times per day.

This information is about historical observations and historical information relating to herbs. This information is not intended to be a substitute for medical advice by licensed physicians. A person should consult a physician regularly in all matters relating to medical problems, especially in matters of diagnosing, treating or curing diseases or other physical or mental conditions. This information has not been verified by the American Medical Association or the Food and Drug Administration.

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