Hawthorn

Latin:  Crataegus spp.

Family:   Rosaceae

Parts Used: Berry, flower, leaf

Taste/Energetics:  Warming, sour and slightly sweet

Properties:  Cardiotonic, astringent, nutritive (berries), antioxidant, anxiolytic

Actions: This is an herb that is often used for strengthening and regulating the heart.  Emotionally, it also has an affinity for helping people who have experienced shock and trauma, leading to anxiety, restlessness, insomnia, often with high blood pressure.  I think of it as a protective plant, especially for those who appear vulnerable and at times frightened.  In Chinese medicine, hawthorn berries are used as a digestive tonic, helping to strengthen appetite, digestion and assimilation.

Dosage:  The leaves and flowers lose their medicinal strength after a few months but berries can last up to a year in dry form.  The berries contain more nutrients and flavonoids.  Both commonly taken as tea 1-3 tsp infusion in cup of hot water, or in tincture form 2-3 ml twice a day.

Contraindications: Gentle but consider usage when taking other hypotensives.

https://tffa.org/businessplan/easyjet-vluchten/70/ cialis inverness cialis fuig buy synthroid from canada get link leibowitz hypothesis achat viagra nantes essay motivation to write citing online sources essay levitra vs cials vs viagra donde se invento la viagra source url essay writer services popular papers ghostwriters for hire au research paper examples how to write a bio about yourself for church viagra kalaheo paperback writer album essay outline paragraph format of case study in psychology http://snowdropfoundation.org/papers/barney-stinson-online-resume/12/ http://belltower.mtaloy.edu/studies/oxford-essay-crisis/20/ essay on my favourite story go here how to write an essay on a book essay prompts tips get link cialis viagra kamagra levitra supreme suppiers source site dissertation plagiarism checker online viagra anterior ischemic optic neuropathy Further Reading:

Hawthorn video by Jim McDonald

Hawthorn monograph  by Renee Davis

Hawthorn monograph  by Elise Krohn