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Seven Ginger Benefits

Seven Ginger Benefits

Everyone goes through the experience of extreme nausea sometimes, sometimes instinctively the first time you head to your home pharmacy.  However, ginger acts as a simple and effective antidote. Over thousands of years, Arab, Indian and Asian healers have valued ginger as food and medicine. This tropical plant belongs to the same turmeric and halo species. Eliminates nausea, vomiting caused by the disease, and seasickness. The spread of ginger in Europe is due to the spice trade and the musk trade. Once in the 16th century, a therapist put a phrase that said, "Ginger is effective for the sick stomach.

Recent research has subsequently confirmed that ginger relieves nausea and vomiting caused by the following conditions: morning sickness, postoperative anxiety, chemical treatments, and transport morbidity.

Studies have differed as to whether ginger prevents motor diseases, and one study found that ginger is effective in some respects, and others have indicated that when ginger is added to anti-nausea medications, it reduces nausea and vomiting by a greater percentage of chemotherapy.

While best research recommends using ginger to resist nausea and vomiting, some studies find that ginger is a multi-use treatment with at least 6 more healing effects.

Relieves pain and infections, especially in people with rheumatism, headaches, and menstrual cramps, and it also promotes warmth in the body, it hinders the growth of viruses responsible for causing cold, and resists some types of bacteria such as salmonella that cause diarrhea, and for the stomach and intestines, it expels gases and relieves the pain of contractions, and prevents stomach ulcers sometimes caused by medications, such as aspirin and prophen.

You can eat ginger the way you like, for a pregnant woman try it with tea, soup, or capsules up to 250 mg four times a day, if you choose a carbon drink, make sure it's made of real ginger,

To cope with nausea when traveling: 

Take 1 gram of dried ginger powder 30 minutes to two hours before travel and help you cope with nausea.

For postoperative nausea: 

In a recent study on the use of ginger to thwart postoperative nausea, the prescription was to be taken 500 mg half an hour before the operation and another 500 mg two hours after surgery.

Recipe for calming down: 

Bring a pot and boil with 2 cups of water, then add 2 tablespoons of dry mint (or one spoon of fresh mint leaves) and 1 tablespoon of chopped fresh ginger, turn off the fire, cover the pot, inhabit for a quarter of an hour, take out the herbs, and stir with a spoonful of honey.

id bihi mohamed


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