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Aphrodisiacs and the Salep cure

Reference #: 364
Submit Date: 25 Dec 2002
Browse Category: aphrodisiac
Author: none
Email Address: none
Treatment used: salep
You can buy this remedy at: health food store
Remedy will cost you: unknown
Country of Remedy: norther europe
Remedy Source: Johan's Guide to Aphrodisiacs
More Links about this Remedy: http://www.santesson.com/aphrodis/aphrhome.htm
# Comments posted to this remedy: 0
Complaints Reported: 0
# of times remedy read: 2,149


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:
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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: aphrodisiac

Remedy Description

Salep is the parboiled and dried root of several species belonging to the

orchid family (Orchidaceae). The similarity between the roots and

testicles, and the high contents of mucilage, early gave rise to the firm

belief that salep is a potent aphrodisiac. The name derives from the Arab

khusa ath-tha'lab, which was shortened to sahleb, and which means fox

testicles.

In Germany the latin name of salep was Radix satyrii officinalis, from

satyrium referring to uninhibited sexual habits.



A classical preparation is to boil milk with salep and some cinnamon,

cloves and ginger for five minutes and drink it while still warm. The

Swedish "St„rcckande Lattwerg af St††ndroot" from the early 18th century

also includes parsnip and the root of Eryngium campestre as well as

various spices.

This remedy can also be used for:



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