Health Benefits of the Common Milkweed Plant

Health Benefits of the Common Milkweed Plant

Health benefits of the common milkweed plant

Health Benefits Milkweed Plant

Milkweed has many strong health benefits and it's wonderfully tasting wild edible. In addition to the weeds contains good fatty acids, it's a great diuretic, and helps with colds and coughs. The fluffy white down being now used as a natural down in the coats instead of duck down...

Where they Grows - Milkweeds or species known as Asclepias Syriaca grows around the world. Milkweed herbs are very common in North America from the West Coast to the east coast. There are many different varieties and only sweet should be considered edible. Take a nice young leaf and chew on it, and if bitter spit it out, not use that diversity because it is not a real weed common or right in diversity. Common milkweed are not bitter, but they contain a small amount of cardiac glycolic that collapses when cooked.

But as with all wild plants try common milkweed and see how they react, not all wild foods and herbs are good for all. And buying a wild edible field guide to make sure that what you choose is actually common milkweed species asclepias Syriaca.

Cooking - Milkweed also does not contain some very light toxins that disappear when cooked just like in tomatoes, cabbage, and other vegetables. So it's important that you cook milk for at least 20 minutes, and then you get rid of the water. Also eat young tender legs of the milkweed because the old leaves contain more toxins.

Warts - Milkweed sap is a latex like, and when it applies to warts it falls within a week or two... But make sure you re-apply the daily rubber. The same rubber has been used to treat cancer tumors, sap also works well for insect bites, bee bites, and ringworm.

Tasting - New flowers tender, leaves, stems should be boiled, and then a bit of lemon juice and olive oil can be added, and they taste like broccoli and asparagus, with eccentric flavor.

Seeds - Seeds have been used to treat asthma, kidney treatment and bladder stones. The seeds have the ability to open the lungs and stretch the bronchias making it easy to breathe. Cooked seeds also contain fatty acids such as oleic and linoleic acids, which are important for the prevention of cardiovascular diseases. The seeds also contain nine different types of natural steroids that help in inflammation. Young seeds pods can be cooked and used as food, and they are very tasty... The old seeds are strong and contain toxins, so it goes with the young ones.

Medical Roots - Native Americans and early settlers in the States of America, all Europeans came to know the amazing qualities of root milkweed, or what some call pleurisy root. And pleurisy root has long been used as strong, good laxative, as anti-spasmodic, good expected medication and coughing, a soothing and healing complex for gastric disorders, it lowers fevers, it's very calming of stress, and it's an anti-inflammatory agent making it great for arthritis and joints pain common year.

Vitamin C and Betacarotene - Milkweed contains a vitamin C which is a potent antioxidant that prevents colds and chimneys. The milkweed also contains the betacarotene, which also helps to prevent cardiovascular disease, strokes and cancer.

Silk Milkweed - Milkweed silk is also edible and sweet, silk can be added to the rice when it is cooking, gives the rice a cheesy flavor and makes everything stick together like cheese... Without cholesterol or fat. Silk used as an alternative to cheese can also be collected in other dishes... Let your imagination run wild with this edible fuzz.

Flower Buds - Flower buds are very good and can be used in eating, soups, stews, even rice, and all sorts of other great dishes.

Attracting Pollinators - Milkweed flowers is important for attracting butterflies and bees to do the job of pollinating fruits and vegetables, and all the great food on this planet. As bees drop we need to attract as many pollinators as possible in organic gardens and plantations.

Other Uses of Milkweed - Some other uses of milkweed include making a natural rope and a thread which is biodegradable... In fact Native Americans have used milkweed to make rope and thread from long stems of plants and now are the milkweed thread is harvested and used to fill coats, jackets and natural down instead of duck down and chicken feathers. In addition to these natural floats down and used in the past to fill the previous live servers.


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