• chronic infections with lymphadenopathy and persistent fever that lasts for weeks
- bacterial (typhoid)
• upper and lower respiratory infections
• gargle for infections of the oral mucosa
• apthous stomatitis
• peptic ulcer
• infectious diarrhea
• skin infections especially when associated with sepsis
- gangrenous ulcer
• Isoflavones (e.g. genistein)
• Quinolizidine (e.g. baptitoxin)
• Tincture (1:5 in 60% EtOH): 1 ml tid
• Decoction (dried root): 1/2-1 tsp tid
Generally considered safe when used as indicated.
Barnes J, Anderson LA, Phillipson JD. Herbal Medicines, 3rd ed. London: Pharmaceutical Press, 2007.
Bone K. Principles and Practice of Phytotherapy. Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone, 2000.
Bone K. A Clinical Guide to Blending Liquid Herbs: Herbal Formulations for the Individual Patient. St Louis, MO: Churchill Livingstone, 2003.
Brinker F. The Toxicology of Botanical Medicines, 3rd ed. Sandy, Oregon: Eclectic Medical Publications, 2000.
Felter HW, Lloyd JU. King's American Dispensatory. 1898. http://www.ibiblio.org/herbmed/eclectic/kings/main.html. Accessed: August 19, 2006.
Hoffman D. Medical Herbalism. Rochester, Vermont: Healing Arts Press, 2003.
Weiss RF. Herbal Medicine. Beaconsfield, England: Beaconsfield Publishers Ltd, 1988.
Williamson EM, ed. Major Herbs of Ayurveda. Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone, 2002
Disclaimer: This content is subject to change. The information is intended to inform and educate; it does not replace the medical evaluation, advice, diagnosis or treatment by a healthcare professional. www.healthydigestionclinic.com © 2015 NDAssist Inc. and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved.