By Mel Borins, Bernie Siegel
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Additional info for A Doctor's Guide to Alternative Medicine: What Works, What Doesn't, and Why
The plant grows naturally in deciduous forests and on the shady edges of meadows in Eastern North America. When the plant is dug up, its roots hang in long bunches, almost like a handful of young garter snakes, hence its common name, snake root. The rhizome of the true black cohosh, Cimicifuga racemosa, is used in Traditional Chinese Medicine as an anti-inflammatory, analgesic, and antifever remedy. The herb is often confused with blue cohosh, Calophyllum thalictroides, and is also mistaken for Cimicifuga foetida, another Chinese medicinal herb, which is used for different purposes.
Indd 11 7/15/14 1:44 PM Chapter 2 Echinacea for Upper Respiratory Infections Do you remember your last cold, and how everyone you met offered some advice or had a folk remedy that was sure to cure the virus? ” Then Grandpa, who recently moved in with the family, suggests his own remedy, “Eat garlic. ” You frown at Grandpa, wondering just how many vampires he’s been fighting off lately. You shuffle slowly up the stairs, climb into bed, and soon your daughter enters, bearing two glasses, each one filled with a suspicious-looking liquid.
There have been isolated reports in the literature suggesting various ginseng products may have estrogen-like effects, may prolong the QT interval (a measurement of time between heart waves on electrocardiogram), decrease white blood cells, have manic effects, and increase bleeding. Traditional healers and Traditional Chinese Medicine practitioners tend to use ginseng in combination with other herbs so its exact impact is hard to measure. Safety in pregnancy and lactation has not been established.