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This tincture of Garlic (Allium sativum) is made with fresh roots.
This tincture of Garlic (Allium sativum) is made using fresh roots.
15-30 drops, 2-3 times per day in juice or water.
Certified Organic Gluten Free cane alcohol, USP pharmaceutical grade glycerin.
1:2, 95% Alcohol
Excess amounts of garlic can be irritating to the stomach and kidneys; some people find that even small amounts of raw garlic can cause heartburn. Avoid large doses during pregnancy and while nursing, as it may cause digestive distress in the mother and baby. Some people may be allergic to garlic. Excessive use can provoke anger and emotional irritability. Do not apply cut garlic directly to the skin for more than a few minutes, as it can burn the skin.
HOW TO MEASURE OUR TINCTURES:
Suggested doses are given in drops. However, for easy dosing, you may want to use the guidelines below:
Droppers: If a dropper were immersed in a tincture bottle and the bulb squeezed twice, the number of drops in the pipette for most given tinctures will be approximately 30 drops.
Note: These are only averages. More viscous (thicker) tinctures will produce fewer, and bigger, drops.
Teaspoons: There are approximately 120 drops in 1 teaspoon (approximately 4 droppersful).
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Our products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
Lilliaceae (Lily Family)
The genus name Allium is the Latin word for this plant. The species name, sativum, is Latin for "cultivated." The common name garlic derives from the Anglo-Saxon gae, "lance," in reference to the shape of the leaf, and lic, "leek."
Range of Appearance
Garlic is believed to be native to central Asia but is widely cultivated. The leaves are long and flat, reaching up to 3 feet in length. The white, star-shaped flowers grow in umbels. Garlic, a perennial, is a popular garden plant and does well in fertile, moist soils in full sun.
Alterative, antibiotic, antifungal, aphrodisiac, carminative, diaphoretic, diuretic, expectorant, hypoglycemic, hypotensive, parasitacide, vasodilator, yang tonic
The garlic rhizome is edible and has been used as a seasoning since ancient times. However, it loses its medicinal properties when heated.
Eating garlic is said to repel mosquitoes and ticks. Planting garlic in the garden helps repel pests.
Allicine, essential oils (diallyl bisulphide, diallyl trisulphide, ajone), sulfur, germanium, selenium
Plant details were provided by iPlant by Brigitte Mars.