It's not a folk tale; honey and bee pollen have powerful nutrients, anti-inflammatory, anti-viral, and antibacterial properties. For centuries honey is proven to help ease symptoms of a sore throat and act as a cough suppressant and ease in aid in the reduction of upper respiratory tract infections.
Red onions act as pulling agent; it helps absorb disease-causing microbes while expelling mucous from the upper respiratory tract, it aids in reducing fevers, headaches associated with a cold and cough.
Sassafras is native to North America and Eastern Asia; in traditional medicine, the root is used for colds, cases of flu, and diarrhea.
Sassafras has numerous compounds that help reduce swelling, making it beneficial in aiding inflammation of the upper respiratory tract.
Echinacea is a plant that is native to eastern and central North America. The plant has different uses depending on the application. Many years ago, tribes will use the plant as an antiseptic, pain killer, and treat bites. Now we use the plant due to the claim off warding off colds, fight sore throats, and promote wound healing.
Olive leaf is a powerful herb used in traditional medicine for centuries. Many have ravaged the herbs because of its ability to support the immune system and aid in wellbeing. Naturally, the plant is excellent in reducing viral activity and warding off harmful pathogenic microbes while helping relieve symptoms of colds, coughs, flu, sore throat, and upper respiratory infections.
Marshmallow is a medicinal plant; for hundreds of years, people use the root of this plant to help aid symptoms of colds, coughs, and sore throat.
Marshmallow produces a gelatin substance that coats and soothes the throat, our ancestors produced for their children the real marshmallow confection with this herb, sugar, egg, and mixed it until it fluffed!
Lemon peels are rich in vitamins, antioxidants, and bioflavonoids. Citrus fruits and their peels help clear out the lungs and break down phlegm, and are beneficial in aiding clearance of the lungs and mucus to relieve congestion and in supporting chest congestion, boost immunity, metabolism, and strengthening nasal cavities.
The inner bark of the Slippery Elm is proven and approved by the Federal Drug Administration as a nonprescription soothing agent for consumption. Slippery Elm bark is useful for soothing sore throats, coughs and helps reduce the inflammation of the bronchioles.
The addition of Parsley in the Grandma's Cough and Cold Syrup is not mainly to address a cold or a cough but because of its ability to improve appetite, and we all know when we feel sick the last thing we want to do is eat a meal. But we need to eat nutrient-rich foods to improve healing time.
Holy Basil a herb used for many purposes. Many claims state that holy basil is beneficial in adding persons with the common cold, the flu, and viral infections. Some of the properties of this herb show that it may decrease oxidative stress, which can lower the immune system.
A compound called carvacrol, thymol, and terpinene, discovered in Oregano, has a high potential in acting as an antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory. The oils that the Oregano leaf produces and its attributes help relieve respiratory issues and aids in lessening the re-occurrence of a cold or the flu and reduce fevers.
Nettle is native to Northern Europe and Asia, but we can now grow this herb in temperant areas in the United States. Nettle contains potent antioxidants that help restore the body from oxidative stress, antifungal, and antibacterial properties, and some say that it can assist in alleviating sneezing when a cold or the flu is present.
Colloidal Silver. Silver holds onto oxygen molecules; it responds to sulfhydryl (H) organisms that surround bacterial and viral infected cells. A study showed a positive outcome when Colloidal Silver entered into a gram-negative bacterium Pseudomonas Aeruginosa (commonly affects humans and animals) and other multi-drug resistant bacteria. The research is confirming that it is well suited for its use in clinical and therapeutic applications (Dakal, Kumar, Majumdar, & Yadav, 2016).
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Grandma's Cough and Cold Syrup
Raw Honey, Red Onion, Elderberries, Sassafrass, Echinacea, Olive Leaf, Lemon Peel, Marshmallow Root, Slippery Elm, Parsley, Bee Pollen, Basil, Oregano, Nettle, Collodial Silver (15 ppm)
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