NATURAL cortisone and oestrogen.

Licorice Root

Use it for adjusting female dogs &
cats – hormones after spaying (obvious signs can be, hair loss and skin
allergies, female dribbling/wetting) for hypoglycaemia, bad diabetes, adrenal
balancing, constipation and intestinal healing, for the heart and circulatory
system. Liquorice is used in cough formulas and to stimulate digestive enzymes.
Dogs love the taste. * Do not use on a pet with high blood pressure ( some Heart
Disease cases) 

NOTE:
Hormone (deficient problems) sometimes after
spaying. 

The natural herbal oestrogen
are: 

Licorice root, Dong quai, and
Wild yam.

Start dosage treatment with 2/3 drops
of herbal extract or tincture into pets daily meals, increasing gradually at
five day intervals until continence stops. Remain at that dose for a few weeks,
then gradually decrease, if symptoms return, start
again. 

Add 1 teaspoon of Wheat Germ oil
daily to meals, and evening primrose oil is a good hormone balancer. Chopped
Parsley helps with completely emptying
bladder.

(Homeopathic Straphysagria 30C
is also highly useful, for healing of operation and also very effective when
behaviour problem is displayed also.

Plant constituents traditionally
used for chronic inflammatory live anti-inflammatory properties. A large number
of remedies are effective for intestinal wall problems. The following are
immediately obvious options in arthritic, skin and other chronic inflammatory
diseases:

• Aloe Vera Juice (aloe vera) reducing
digestive wall inflammation.
• Marigold ( Calendula Off ) lymphatic and
reducing inflammation in the throat and stomach.
• Wild Yam (Dioscorea Villosa) antispasmodic
and anti-inflammatory on lower gut wall, possibly steroidal effect
systemically.
• Meadowsweet (Filipendula ulmaria)
astringent throughout the digestive tract. (NOT for CATS)
• Witch Hazel (Hamamelis Virginiana)
astringent, throughout the digestive tract
• Wild and Roman Chamomiles (Matricaria
recutita and Chamaemelum nobile): cooling and reducing inflammatory damage in
the upper digestive tract.
• Bayberry (Myrica cerifera) warming and
astringent, traditionally used in fever management associated with diarrhoea and
dysentery.
• Slippery Elm ( Ulmus fulva) mucilaginous
and healing on the upper digestive tract, best used as an early stage of, and
preparatory to, wider treatment.

Plant
constituents traditionally used for chronic inflammatory diseases with hormonal
properties.

Many herbs are rich in stigmasterol
and other potentially anti-inflammatory phytosterols; some also have reputations
for hormone balancing, and all those below also have a traditional reputation in
the treatment of inflammatory diseases.

• Blue cohosh herb (Caulophyllum
thalictroides ) 
• Black cohosh herb ( Cimicifuga racemosa
)
• Brazilian ginseng herb (Pfaffia paniculata
)
• Sarsarparilla herb (Smilax spp
)

Plant constituents traditionally used
for chronic inflammatory diseases with general anti-inflammatory
properties.

The traditional herbal approach
includes anti-inflammatory in the modern medical sense. These remedies are
however less powerful than modern drugs and are most useful as adjuncts to the
therapeutic measures listed above.

• Feverfew (Tanacetum parthenium
)
• Ash ( fraxinus excelsior) moderate
anti-inflammatory containing coumarin that inhibit T-cells and prostaglandin
biosynthesis.
• Devil’s claw ( Harpagophytum
procumbens)
• Lignum vitae (Guaiacum
spp.) 
• Bogbean (Menyanthes trifoliate
• Popular bark (Populus spp )containing
salicylates with established anti-inflammatory properties.
• Willow bark (Salix spp) the original source
of salicylates and with strong traditional reputation as an anti-rheumatic.

Contra-indications for
anti-inflammatory remedies.

The use of
anti-inflammatory remedies is inappropriate when there is already prescription
of strong anti-inflammatory conventional medication, unless the intention is to
withdraw the conventional medications. 


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Posted: 12/31/2006 at 11:16 AM
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Posted: 12/31/2006 at 11:16 AM
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