Athlete’s foot is popularly known as the more famous word – fungus. This disease most often occurs on the legs. First, it is manifested by flaking between the toes with possible itching or burning, and from there moved to the nail, eventually destroying it.
The fungus can be obtained from the distributors of the virus (for example, public bath, swimming pool, etc.), and can also develop as a result of wearing unsuitable footwear, for permanent stay of the foot in a moist environment, to be a consequence of diabetes, and even just a sharp decline in immunity. As you can see, the victim of this insidious disease. And therefore it is necessary to know in advance than to encounter illness, not to give him the slightest chance to parasitize on our skin and nails.
First of all, should indicate that any ointments, creams, and lotions are applied on a steamed foot. Here are the recipes disinfectant baths for feet, designed to fight the fungus.
A decoction of celandine. Take 4 tbsp of grass celandine, pour 1.5 liters of water and boil for 3-5 minutes. When the broth has cooled slightly – lower back legs.
Help us to fight the fungus can act as salt and soda. Take 1 tbsp. spoon these ingredients and dissolve in warm water. Keep in this bath foot about 5-7 minutes.Then wash your feet with plain water. After these procedures, it is desirable to put on the socks soaked in wine vinegar. Continue reading
St. John’s wort (Hypericum perforatum) is a perennial herb, St. John’s wort family (Hypericaceae). Height to meters. Has a branched rhizome. The stem is two-sided, dense.
The flowers are small, single or numerous bright yellow (Golden), with terpkovatyj, but pleasant smell, are collected in paniculate, corymbose inflorescences. Blooms in June-August. Gives the bees a lot of pollen. The leaves are opposite, dotted with translucent glands. Propagated by seeds. Seeds cylindrical, numerous, winged, small, oval, villous, or cellular. The plant has a bitter taste and balsamic odor.
In the post-Soviet space there are about 50 species. In folk medicine, along with St. John’s wort common St. John’s wort is used tetrahedral (Hypericum quadrangulum), but the healing properties and the external differences between them are insignificant. In Russia it is extended everywhere, except the far North. Grows in mixed and deciduous forests, on rocky slopes, meadows, among shrubs, prefers dry soil, above sea level rises up to 2300 m.
The name of the grass was due to the toxicity to animals, causes rasshirennoi of the pupils, vertigo and General dullness. Particularly susceptible: cattle, horses, sheep. For people slobotkin. Common names – punctured,pierced, blood grass, grass wounds of Jesus, hard hay, healer of wounds, hare blood and kovanica for his ability to paint hands red bloody color. Continue reading
The study and application of human medicinal plants in disease control has a long history. From time immemorial all peoples of the world in search of remedies addressed to the nature surrounding them. Often the excavations are vessels used to brew herbal remedies in prehistoric times.
With the emergence of the writing people were able to consolidate and spread knowledge about medicinal plants not only through oral traditions. The narrative of medicinal flora can be found in many Nations in various ancient written monuments.
In another 4 thousand years BC in Egypt, there was a list of medicinal plants with their description and use.
The therapeutic properties of medicinal plants from ancient times were known in China. Widespread herbs found and the ancient Greeks. Among the founders of the scientific knowledge about the medicinal herbs in the first place should be called Hippocrates (460-377 BC). Hippocrates was the author of famous essays, in which were summarized all medical knowledge of the Greeks.
The use of medicinal plants in Russia, as in other countries, has a long history.
After the baptism of Rus (988) everywhere in the country powerserve and monasteries. The Church people are gathered and prepared medicinal herbs, cultivated in their monastery gardens. In the XI century when monasteries opened a hospital ward. Continue reading