The thing about herbal remedies is that almost everyone is familiar with purple cone flower as an antibiotic, aloe as a skin conditioner and a topical anesthetic and the willow bark as a painkiller.
In comparison to the treatments and insights that were discovered and used by the Native American medicine, this is just a basic knowledge.
Below mentioned, there is a list of unique North American trees, flowers, fruits and plants that are defined by Native American tribes who mostly relied on their amazing benefits. After you find out how effective these ancient cures can be you will definitely save the list.
The alfalfa aids blood clotting and relieves digestion. This is also used in treatment of bladder and kidney conditions, arthritis and bone strength. It also boosts the immune system.
When the leaves of this plant are squeezed it extrudes a thick sap which is used to treat wounds, as well as burns and bites from insects.
It is used in a tea in order to treat coughs, fever and pain and it contains salicin which is the main ingredient for aspirin.
If you mix the bee pollen with food it can aid digestion, boost your energy as well as improve the immune system. But, be careful in case you are allergic to it, in case you already are allergic to bee stings.
This one has been used as a cure for burns as well as for bites from insects, and shall be only used externally.
When smashed and infused in a tea they are great to use for reducing inflammation, treat diarrhea as well as to stimulate the metabolism. If a gargle it can be used to treat mouth ulcers, sore throats and gums’ inflammation.
If the blackberry’s roots are crushed and infused in a tea, can be useful to relieve diarrhea, coughs and general intestinal distress.
The seeds from buckwhat are used as porridge or in soups to relieve diarrhea, lower blood pressure and help with blood clotting.
When cayenne is drunk as a tea or taken with food, the pods are used as a reliever of pain. It is also used to treat digestive distress and arthritis, and sometimes, It can be applied to wounds as a powder and act as an anesthetic to numb the pain.
Chamomile’s flowers and leaves are used as a tea to treat nausea and intestinal problems.
It is known as an all-purpose medicine by the Native American tribes and they used it in this way: the berries were dried, pitted and crushed in a tea to treat colds, coughs, nausea, flu, diarrhea and inflammation and as a poultice, it is used to treat wounds and burns.
This one is also used to enhance the immune system, fight fever and infections and it can also be used as an antiseptic and general treatment for coughs, flu and colds.
Eucalyptus’ oil from the roots and leaves can be used in an ordinary treatment when infused with tea in order to treat fever, sore throat, coughs and flu, and nowadays it is used as an ingredient in cough drops.
The fennel is a plant with licorice taste which is chewed or used in a tea and it can relieve sore throat, diarrhea, coughs, as well as aid digestion and treat colds. It is also used as a poultice as a headache and eye reliever.
Even nowadays it is used a natural relief for headaches, also including migraines, and to treat fever, asthma, digestive problems and muscle and joint pains.
This is one more fever remedy that is also used for itching, join stiffness and general pain.
This plant was ingested by the Native American tribes as a tea, poultice as well as with food. It also has anti-inflammatory properties, aids circulation and digestion and it could relieve colds, flu and coughs.
The Native American people have used the ginseng roots as a food additive, a poultice and a tea to treat fatigue, strengthen the immune system, boost the energy and help with the overall lung and liver function. They also used the stems and leaves, but, the most effective ingredient was the ginseng root.
This has been thought of as another all in one remedy by the Native Americans. This, in addition to food or as tea , is used to reat conditions from chest congestion and bronchitis to sore throats, colds, inflammation, flu as well as an antiseptic for abrasions and cuts.
Its leaves, stems, flowers and berries are used to topically treat the skin infections and the bee stings. It, as a tea, could be used for treating headaches, sore throat, colds, and it also has properties that are anti-inflammatory.
When this is consumed as tea, it can treat digestive problems and it was often mixed with other herbs and plants, like aloe in order to treat muscles. It can as well be used to treat sore throat and soothe toothaches.
The roots and the leaves from the licorice can be used for coughs, colds and sore throats and also, the root, if being chewed can relieve toothaches.
As a food additive or as an infusion of tea, it was used to treat coughs, inflammation and general lung afflictions. You might have it growing in your backyard since it is quite common.
This plant’s leaves and roots are used for making a tea to treat muscle pain as well as anxiety. A poultice from passionflower can be made in order to treat skin injuries like insect’s bites, as well as boils and burns.
This is a plant that grows everywhere and the leaves, flowers as well as the roots are commonly infused in a tea or used to top food. It is good for circulation, managing inflammation and treat respiratory conditions.
This one is very rich in vitamin C and it can be eaten whole, or added to food or crushed into a tea to treat coughs and colds, intestinal distress or inflammation, and used as an antiseptic as well.
It’s a member of the pine family and when used as a tea or in food in order to improve circulation, treat muscle pain and as a general metabolism cleanser.
It is known as a natural insect repellant and also used for the standard list of digestive disorders, colds and sore throats.
This plant was always used by Native Americans to treat colds, respiratory distress, coughs, stimulate blood circulation and as a cure for diarrhea.
The root of this relieves pain, muscle aches and has a calming effect.
The inner bark and the needles can be infused in a tea. This is a standard treatment for chest congestion and respiratory distress.
All of these are natural remedies which are worth considering, from practical asw ell as historical point of view, but they will need to be identified properly and also