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Ringworm and the nasturtium flower cure

Reference #: 2,530
Submit Date: 26 Feb 2009
Browse Category: ringworm
Author: none
Email Address: none
Treatment used: nasturtium flower
You can buy this remedy at: outside
Remedy will cost you: unknown
Country of Remedy: USA
Remedy Source: "Ask the Doctor", Dr. Peter Gott, Newspaper Columnist, March 26, 2009
More Links about this Remedy: http://www.montereyherald.com/health/ci_11789582
# Comments posted to this remedy: 0
Complaints Reported: 0
# of times remedy read: 8,579


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: ringworm

Remedy Description

Source: "Ask the Doctor", Dr. Peter Gott, Newspaper Columnist, March 26, 2009



Link: http://www.montereyherald.com/health/ci_11789582

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Dear Dr. Gott: I have another home remedy for you to add to your list.



I had an experience more than 60 years ago with ringworm. I suffered for

months with it. I had seen several dermatologists and tried several medications,

but nothing seemed to work. It continued to itch and grow.



An acquaintance told me of an old remedy she knew of after seeing the growing rash

on my arm. She told me to apply sap from the brittle stem of a common nasturtium

flower. Simply break the stem and dab the "goo" onto the entire affected area.



It burned like the dickens, but I stuck with it. After a few applications and

less than a week, the whole thing dried up perfectly. No more itching! It was wonderful.







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Dear Reader: This truly is a natural remedy! I had not heard of this before and

therefore have printed your letter for my readers to try.



Ringworm isn't really a worm at all. Rather, it is a fungus that affects the skin.

It can cause itching, scaling and, rarely, painful tumors.



As for the nasturtium flower (also sometimes known as the Tropaeolum), it is a

common flower. It is easy to grow in most gardens and is often grown by children

because it can tolerate a little neglect. I have also heard it can be used as a

flavoring for butters and vinegars or even stuffed and eaten.



This sounds like a safe and lovely remedy. Thanks for writing.



Write to Dr. Gott c/o United Media, 200 Madison Ave., 4th fl., New York, N.Y. 10016

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