2 edition of Folklore of medicinal plants and herbs found in the catalog.
Folklore of medicinal plants and herbs
|Statement||written and illustrated by Gary Ferguson.|
|LC Classifications||QK99.A1 F47|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination|| leaves :|
|Number of Pages||21|
|LC Control Number||76373292|
The Healing Traditions of Appalachia, or Folk Remedies, are mingled with the herbal knowledge of the Iroquois and other Woodland Indians. When the first European colonists came to this unknown country, they brought familiar plants and seeds for food and medicines, as well as the available herb books . Buy Medicinal Plants in Folk Tradition by Allen, David E., Hatfield, Gabrielle (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible s: 8.
properties, the use of plants by early settlers and Native Americans, written records, plant medicinal myths, plant selection methods, the role of the medicine man, and Cherokee history and traditions. The third chapter includes information on plant identification, history, Cherokee uses, Day family uses, medical research, and sources consulted. We’ve also included a bit about the folklore and medicinal uses of each plant. Acacia represents friendship, agrimony for gratitude, angelica for inspiration, hawthorn for hope and parsley for festivity. While we’ve only made five cards, there are so many plants in this historical text to choose from.
Folklore medicinal uses of 72 interesting medicinal plant species along with botanical name, local name, family, habit, part used, disease for which the drug is administrated, mode of administration are presented. These 72 plant species which provide the crude drugs pertain to 67 genera and 43 families of Magnoliophyta from tropical rainforests. The third part emphasizes the variety of uses for the plants listed in Part 2, including mixtures for medicinal treatments, nutritious and culinary plants, cosmetic and aromatic purposes, plant dyes, and other applications. The book concludes with a captivating look at plant-related astrology, lore, and legends.
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The Book of Magical Herbs is beautifully illustrated, and goes into depth on herb mythology and folklore. In addition to medicinal and culinary uses, there is also a significant amount of text devoted to folk remedies, traditional magic, and recipes.
Folklore and odysseys of food and medicinal plants. New York: Tudor Pub., © (OCoLC) Online version: Lehner, Ernst, Folklore and odysseys of food and medicinal plants. New York: Tudor Pub., © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Ernst Lehner; Johanna Lehner. i love this book - i wander around the yard with it - i practically read it to my plants.
the history and folklore adds so much to my gardening experience and i get totally excited when somebody asks about this or that herb i have in a dish near my front door or tied in a bundle over the fireplace.
each plant reference includes: latin name, folk name, gender, planet, element, deities, powers /5. Medicinal plants are increasingly well regarded as supplements and sometimes as alternatives for prescription drugs.
Steven Foster and James A. Duke have used recent advances in the study of medicinal plants and their combined experience of over years to completely update the Peterson Field Guide to/5(). Books Advanced Search New Releases Best Sellers & More Children's Books Textbooks Textbook Rentals Best Books of the Month A Peterson Field Guide to Western Medicinal Plants and Herbs (Peterson Field Guides) by Christopher Hobbs, Steven Foster, et al.
out of 5 stars Medicinal Plants of the Pacific West, by Michael Moore. Moore covers species, native and introduced, ranging from Baja California to Alaska. This book also has over eighty line drawings, forty-four color photographs, maps, and a glossary.
You'll find + beneficial plants and remedies in "The Lost Book of Herbal Remedies". It includes recipes of tinctures, teas, decoctions, essential oils, syrups, salves, poultices, infusions and many other natural remedies that our grandparents used for centuries.
Medicinal Plants of the Pacific West by Michael Moore. This classic plant identification book was written by the late and great Michael Moore, founder The Southwest School of Botanical Medicine. Known as one of the greatest herbalists in the past century, Moore writes books filled with wisdom and quick-witted humor.
In talmudic literature close upon 70 plants are mentioned as having medicinal properties, including plants mainly used as food, such as olives, dates, pomegranates, quinces among fruit – and garlic, *beet, *hyssop, *cumin, and *fennel-flower among vegetables and spices.
Author. Culpeper, Nicholas, Title. The Complete Herbal. To which is now added, upwards of one hundred additional herbs, with a display of their medicinal and occult qualities physically applied to the cure of all disorders incident to mankind: to which are now first annexed, the English physician enlarged, and key to Physic.
Language. than the less frequently used and discussed plants. Quotations from the writings of herbalists, from Culpeper to the twentieth century, are freely inserted where these were thought to be especially apposite.
It will be observed that to most of the herbs are ascribed double or multiple medicinal actions. Which particular virtue comes to the fore in. International Union for Conservation of Nature - IUCN.
I remember my mother buying her first book, Herbal Healing for Women, back in the early s. She’s since expanded her published works to include books covering medicinal plants and herbs. African traditional medicine is a form of holistic health care system organized into three levels of specialty, namely divination, spiritualism, and herbalism.
The traditional healer provides health care services based on culture, religious background, knowledge, attitudes, and beliefs that are prevalent in his community. Illness is regarded as having both natural and supernatural causes and.
Many little-known facts are found in this delightfully written account of the therapeutic, magical, exotic, and nutritional uses of plants. The second section of the book, "They Physic Garden," provides a pictorial directory of various herbs, spices, and seeds and relates their medicinal, nutritive, religions, legendary, and symbolic properties.
WOW. Bought this book used on for 23cents. It arrived today and I am blown away. It is so extensive and detailed, including: several wild edibles, medicinal uses for all herbs, how to grow, recipes, making dyes, beauty products, decorations (including children's toys!), storing/preserving and detailed photographs of entire plant (root to tip)!!/5(22).
– Tenochitlan and 3, medicinal plants destroyed – Martin de la Cruz, Aztec Indian doctor, wrote first book (listing herbs) on medicinal plants at School of Santa Cruz de Tlaltelolco; written 31 years after conquest of Mexico – Cervantes de Salazar described Montezuma II’s gardens; physicians experimented.
growth has begun, or late in the fall. Herbs (the part of the plant above ground) are usually collected during the blooming fruiting period. Leaves are usually collected before blooming begins and can either be removed from the plant in the field, or the plants can be harvested and the leaves can be removed later at a collection area.
According to Aili Paju, Estonian scholar and co-author of the Estonian encyclopaedia of medicinal herbs, Esto- nian healers used medicinal plants of quite a broad-range effect, which also helped to regulate metabolism: common yarrow, camo- mile, St.
John’s wort, wild marjoram, strawberry. Medicinal Herbs: A Compendium contains the profiles of about important and commonly used medicinal herbs.
This short, concise resource is translated, complete revised, and updated from the German compendium Arzneidrogenprofile () and was largely edited by the late Varro E. Tyler before his death in. The Scots Herbal will be an indispensable companion, as well as giving hours of pleasure, for all readers with an interest in plants and the countryside, herbal medicine and magic, cooking, wine and beer-making, traditional arts and crafts, folklore and history.
About the s: Skullcap – A powerful medicinal herb, it was cultivated Native Americans for use in several remedies. Pregnant women should not take Skullcap. St John’s Wort – Most commonly known as an anti-depressant, it also has other medical uses.
Valerian Root – Has been used as a medicinal herb since at least the time of ancient Greece and Rome.The written record of herbs dates back over 5, years to the Sumerians, who described well-established medicinal uses for such plants as laurel, caraway, and thyme.
Ancient Egyptian medicine of B.C. are known to have used garlic, opium, castor oil, coriander, mint, indigo, and other herbs for medicine.