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Elecampane Extract

Elecampane  Inula helenium liquid extract.

Section: Herbal Extracts
Manufacturer: Herbs

Availability: Ships in 24 hours

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1 fl.oz. wildcrafted root by WB ($11.10 USD)
2 fl.oz. wildcrafted root by WB ($19.00 USD)
4 fl.oz. wildcrafted root by WB ($32.25 USD)

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Elecampane  Inula helenium liquid extract.

Today Elecampane is regarded as a long term treatment for respiratory diseases such as bronchitis and asthma. Animal studies have shown that the oil of this herb is effective in suppressing coughs. It is also recommended as a daily supplement to aid in digestion.  Elecampane has been used in concentrated form to treat parasites.

Extracts from two Eurasian wildflowers are highly effective at killing the superbug methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA), according to a study conducted by researchers at the Cork Institute of Technology (CIT) in Ireland.

Researchers found that extracts from Inula helenium (commonly known as elecampane) eliminated 100 percent of MRSA colonies upon exposure.

Elecampane, also called Horse-heal (Inula helenium), is a perennial composite plant common in many parts of Great Britain, and ranges throughout central and Southern Europe, and in Asia as far eastwards as the Himalayas.

It is a rather rigid herb, the stem of which attains a height of from 3 to 5 feet; the leaves are large and toothed, the lower ones stalked, the rest embracing the stem; the flowers are yellow, 2 inches broad, and have many rays, each three-notched at the extremity. The root is thick, branching and mucilaginous, and has a warm, bitter taste and a camphoraceous odor.

I. helenium and another wildflower, known as Pulsatilla vulgaris or pasque flower, were tested against 300 different varieties of staphylococci bacteria, including MRSA. P. vulgaris also proved "highly effective" against MRSA, according to an article in the "Irish Examiner."   (We carry Pulsatilla in homeopathic and vibropathic forms.)

MRSA is resistant to all first-line antibiotics, making it more likely that staph infections caused by the bug will proceed for longer without treatment and spread from the skin to other parts of the body. This makes MRSA correspondingly more lethal than other staph infections. The increasing prevalence and lethality of MRSA in hospitals, schools, prisons and other institutional settings across the United States has made the superbug an issue of increasing concern for health officials.

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