Medicinal Uses & Benefits
* Aphrodisiac * Aromatherapy * Beauty * Cuts & Wounds * Facial Care * Herbal Steam * Nutrition * Skin Care
* AntiCancer * Antidepressant * Antiscorbutic * Antispasmodic * Aphrodisiac * Aromatic * Astringent * Coagulant/Hemostatic * Cordial * Depurative * Emmenagogue * Hepatic * Laxative * Nervine * Refrigerant * Sedative * Skin tonic * Splenic * Stomachic * Uterine Tonic Hips, flower petals, leaves, bark vitamin c (to 1.7%), vitamins b,e, and k, nicotinamide, organic acids, tannin, pectinHow to Use: Rose
The rose was one of the most valued medicinal plants in the monastery gardens of medieval Europe. Rose petals suitable for medicinal purposes must yield a deep rose-colored, astringent, and fragrant infusion when boiling water is poured upon them. Unfortunately many modern cultivars have been chosen more for vibrant display at the cost of aromatic scent. When we consider rose as a medicinal herb today, we tend to focus only of the high vitamin C content of the rosehips, or the value rose holds in healing damaged skin. A closer look reveals even more of the healing powers of this classic garden
The rose is sensual, evocative, and evokes the spirit of love in the heart and mind. Rose is a classic aphrodisiac because it affects both mind and body in a synergistic fashion. The scent of roses can reach within to liftdepressive moods and create a feeling of well being and mild euph
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