Cardiovascular

From our list of herbs and spices, the following are recommended for Cardiovascular:

  • Butchers Broom
  • Cayenne
  • Garlic
  • Ginger
  • Ginko Biloba
  • Ginseng
  • Hawthorn
  • Hemp Oil
  • Turmeric

Natural Cures and Remedies for Cardiovascular

Organs or systems affected Kidneys, stomach, cardiovascular system, lymphatic system, reproductive system Therapeutic actions Stimu-lant Nature Bitter, sweet, salty, warm Plant constituents Salt, volatile oils, terpenes, couma-rin, sterols, resin, gum, minerals Flower essence Helps promote confidence in taking action

Frees system from obstructions and toxins Bay-berry has a particular a?nity for the cardiovas-cular, respiratory, and gastrointestinal systems when they are overburdened by hardened mucus. Within the heart and cardiovascular system, bayberry works as an astringent and vessel toner, steadily increasing circulation and creating a positive outward flow of blood. Within the gas – trointestinal system, bayberry works as a tonic to resolve damp conditions and promote healthy breakdown and absorption. It pulls together excessive fluids and stimulates the release of toxins.

Butchers Broom, Cayenne, Garlic, Ginger, Ginko Biloba, Ginseng, Hawthorn, Hemp Oil, Turmeric

Cardiovascular stimulants increase the movement of blood and stimulate the cardiovascu-lar system using heating herbs such as cayenne, ginger, and cinnamon.

Improves heart and cardiovascular system perfor-mance Hawthorn flowers, leaves, and berries are all potent at dilating the blood vessels around the heart and body, improving function and blood flow. It is often used to address high blood pressure issues, especially with hardened arter-ies. Hawthorn is also used for cases of angina

M E D I C I N E C A B I N E T Lotion 1 teaspoon, applied externally 2 times per day for cardiovascular support Tincture 3 to 10 drops in 1 ounce water, 3 times per day for 2 weeks

The role of vitamin E in preventing and reversing cardiovascular diseases was first reported by Canadian physicians Evan V. Shute, M.D., Wilfrid Shute, M.D., and their colleagues in the 1940s. At that time no one understood the role of inflammation in cardiovascular diseases, and C-reactive protein had not yet been discovered. Indeed, until the 1990s, the medical establishment was generally skeptical that a single vitamin could play a pivotal role in reversing heart disease.