Azaleas are a common plant, found in gardens all over the world. Its flowers are white to deep pink, red, yellow, purple, blue and orange. Despite its popularity all parts of the Rhododendron are highly toxic, and may be fatal if eaten. Symptoms from ingestion include over-salivation, watering of eyes and nose, abdominal pain, loss of energy, depression, nausea and vomiting, diarrhea, weakness, difficulty breathing, progressive paralysis of arms and legs and coma, usually leading to…
Ginger is a good source of vitamin C, magnesium, potassium, & copper. Ginger reduces all symptoms of motion sickness including nausea, vomiting, & cold sweating. It contains very potent anti-inflammatory compounds believed to explain reductions in pain levels & improvements with osteo or rheumatoid arthritis. The active phytonutrients in ginger, kill ovarian cancer cells by inducing apoptosis & autophagocytosis. It improves absorption & assimilation of essential nutrients in the body.
Recipe: Chemo Moonshine | Natural Nausea Remedy. Apple Cider, Honey, Cinnamon, Cloves, Ginger and Star Anise. This elixir is highly recommended for anyone having symptoms of nausea as they go through chemo.
Ginger: High in antioxidants, and inflammatory properties. Well-known for relieving digestive disorders. The health benefits of consuming ginger are many, briefly: relieves and prevents joint pain, prevents colon cancer, contributes to a healthy digestive tract, prevents and treats colds, flu, and motion sickness. Ginger tea is often used to relieve flu symptoms, soothe sore throats, reduce excessive mucus, reduce nausea and settle the stomach. #plantbased #plantpowerz
Patient Voices: Migraine Almost 30 million Americans suffer from migraines, severe, recurring headaches that may occur along with symptoms of nausea, light sensitivity or weakness. Women are three times more likely than men to have this type of headache, and treatment for migraines varies widely -- from traditional pain medications to preventative drugs to alternative remedies and exercise. Here, six men and women speak about the up’s and down’s of living with migraines. (nytimes.com)