<%@LANGUAGE="JAVASCRIPT" CODEPAGE="1252"%> Queen-of-the-Meadow
  • For external use only.
  • Do not apply to broken or abraded skin.
  • Not to be used during pregnancy
  • Not to be used while nursing.
  • Avoid excessive or long term use.
  QUEEN-OF-THE-MEADOW   
 

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(Eupatorium purpureum)
Common names: Gravelroot, Jo-Pi Weed, Joe Pye Weed, Kidney Root, Purple Boneset, Sweet Joe Pye, Trumpet Weed.

Queen-of-the-Meadow

Queen-of-the-Meadow

 
© 2003 Karen Shelton © 2003 Karen Shelton  
www.altnature.com
Parts Used: Root, Leaves. Methods Used: Water extraction.
Spiritual Uses: None identified to date.

Physical Uses: The common name for this herb comes from the tale of a New England Indian named Joe Pye (or Jo-Pi) who used the herb to cure a settler of typhus.

Induces sweating and acts as a diuretic.

While some Native Americans use it as an astringent, a tonic and a stimulant, others believe it to be an aphrodisiac.

Small doses of the dried root were brewed in a tea or a tincture to reduce the symptoms of rheumatism and gout.

Also used to treat certain kidney and bladder problems (this explains the name Gravelroot).

 
 
 
     
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