Ginger Tincture

Zingiber officinale

4oz and larger are sold for refilling, they are not intended for daily use. Store product away from direct sunlight with lids tightened to maintain the integrity of the product.

Learning with LaRee

Ginger acts as a carrier for other herbs (as well as bringing its own unique gifts) to the abdominal area, much as Cayenne does to the bloodstream. Ginger acts specifically on the stomach, spleen, liver, bladder, and kidneys. Ginger also stimulates the blood, but in a gentler manner. Ginger acts to lower cholesterol levels by converting cholesterol to bile acids and excreting them from the body. Ginger, while stimulating circulation to an area of the body, also reduces pain sensations. Ginger prevents ulcer formation in the stomach. Ginger’s antiseptic qualities make it useful for gastrointestinal infections and was considered in previous times to be an antidote for some types of food poisoning. Ginger is high in potassium and contains manganese, silicon, vitamins A, C, and B complex, magnesium, phosphorus, sodium, iron, and zinc. My favorite use for Ginger is to place some tincture or powder in the tub at the onset of any bug.
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Ginger Tincture

Latin Name: Zingiber officinale
Part Utilized: root
Ingredient In: AD, BC, CB, COMP, EUST, FC, FS, LB, YW
Available In: Tincture, Dry Herb Pack, Essential Oil 
Links: How to Make Tinctures
Practical Uses
Videos: Alcohol Herbal Tincture
Glycerin Herbal Tinctures
Straining Herbal Tinctures
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