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Flu and the apache indian chili pod cure

Reference #: 252
Submit Date: 22 Dec 2002
Browse Category: flu
Author: crisosto pena
Email Address: none
Treatment used: chili pods
You can buy this remedy at: anywhere
Remedy will cost you: unknown
Country of Remedy: mexico
Remedy Source: International Student Home Remedies Project
More Links about this Remedy: http://www.otan.us/webfarm/emailproject/rem.htm
# Comments posted to this remedy: 0
Complaints Reported: 0
# of times remedy read: 2,367


Dosage Info:
Typical Dosage: unknown
Dosage should be related to weight: unknown
 
Dosages used in clinical trials are significant: unknown
Maximum dosages in relation to side effects and serious side effects: unknown
Other foods/nutrients/medications that can affect absorption or utilization: unknown
Foods that provide the nutrient recommended as a remedy (or reference giving same): unknown



Ratings:
Total # reviewers: 0
Average Rating: 0.00
 
Effectiveness: 0.00
No Side Effects: 0.00
Ease of Use: 0.00
Effective after long term use: 0.00
Cost Effectiveness: 0.00


Browse: flu

Remedy Description

My father, Crisosto Pena, a Mexican Apache, believed that chile could cure

anything. He said that it was packed full of vitamins and therefore a cure-all,

especially for colds.



One day he returned from work and found his wife and five children in bed with

the flu. He felt so bad for them that he took out the bag of hot chile pods and

soaked them in hot water for 15 minutes. Then he put them into a grinder and

ground them with the water they were soaked in. He gave each one of his family

members a spoonful with a piece of tortilla. About an hour later the family was

moving about. The children were out playing around, and his wife was cooking

dinner.



From that day on, I too believe that chile is a cure-all, especially for colds.

As a preventive medicine, you can mix the chile with garlic and onions. It not

only tastes good, but also keeps colds away.



Told by I.M. Crisosto Pena, daughter of Crisosto Pena, and the great great

granddaughter of Geronimo.

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