[HERB] Licorice

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Scientific name: Glycyrrhiza glabra
Culinary uses:

recommended to use a very small dose licorice because it has a dominant taste. Usually used for infusions.
Other uses:
Licorice contains sugars, starches, antioxidants, amino acids, sugars containing mucus multi antiseptic and expectorant (polysaccharides), acid Glitzrizit it very sweet substance that encourages exaggeration adrenal hormone aldosterone and strengthens the bark anymore.
Cough and call- licorice-rich saliva that helps the mucous membranes of the body-context licorice cough up sputum and bronchial provision increases.
And Irosim- anti licorice encouraging interferon production and recommended combined therapy for herpes, HIV and hepatitis B
Mucus -Licorice contains substances that increase the amount of cells that secrete mucus in the stomach, preserving the quality of the mucus and is recreated protecting cells from stomach acidity.
Scrt- sweetness licorice is a type of material called Glikozid- gland identify our taste as sweet Despite this no sugar. Licorice lowers blood sugar levels and recommended conditions of pre-diabetes.
Age - Licorice has phytoestrogens and helps reduce the symptoms of menopause.
Hygiene unanimously recommended liquorice stick to suck a few minutes on teeth whitening and treatment of gingivitis.
Drug Maison- Licorice helps nicotine withdrawal, instead of a cigarette is recommended to suck licorice stick.

How to use: There brew Gross root in hot water, filter and drink a brew. The stick can suck a long time.
Contraindications and Warnings:
• Not recommended to use a dose of more than 2 grams a day.
• Not recommended for pregnant women, lactating women, children and youth.
• Do not consume with antihypertensives
• Do not consume with non-steroidal drugs

** Information on the traditional uses and properties of herbs are provided on this site is for educational use only, and is not intended as medical advice. Every attempt has been made for accuracy, but none is guaranteed. Many traditional uses and properties of herbs have not been validated by the FDA. If you have any serious health concerns, you should always check with your health care practitioner before self-administering herbs. **