rumex crispus

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Related to rumex crispus: Curled Dock
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yellow dock

yellow dock

Leaves that look like pointy-tippped lasagna, with tall seed stalks covered in seeds that turn brown and dry later in the year, having a slightly nutty flavor. The leaves have a light yellow or purple middle spine, different colored than the leaf. A very common but highly useful body purifying weed. Whole plant useable. Young leaves edible. Root is most medicinal. A non-irritating laxative for constipation. It calms the intestines and comforts inflammation of the intestinal lining. Tea enhances digestion and improves appetite. Used to detoxify the liver, clean the blood, bowel infections, treats peptic ulcers, invigorates the liver and colon with glycosides. Great for healing gout, urinary stones and bladder inflammation. Soothes respiratory system, helps body absorb nutrients, removes toxins through the urine. Contains Anthraquinones which stops ringworm and fungus. Used historically for sexual diseases like syphilis. Pulls toxins from the blood, lymph and body tissues, raises red blood cell count (more oxygen in your body) Relieves heavy menstrual periods, pain, fibroids and anemia. Rich in iron and even helps relieve depression, inflammation and swelling. Great for skin conditions and itching. Used for centuries for great results with skin conditions like eczema, psoriasis, rash, boils, abscesses. Helps remove sores, pimples and problems from the skin. Can be mixed with sage as a tea and consumed and also put in a bath. If you want to make a really good healing cleanser, mix Yellow dock with burdock, dandelion, and even some nettles. Now you’ve got some serious cleaning power !
References in periodicals archive ?
Aphis craccivora Koch on Alhagi maurorum, Tehran-Peykanshahr, 20 May 2002; Aphis fabae Scopoli on Rumex crispus, Rasht, 25 May 2004; Aphis farinosa Gmelin on Salix alba, Hamadan (Medical Plant Garden), 9 October 2004; Aphis verbasci Shrank on Verbascum thapsus, Ardebil, 9 May 2005.
For example, Rumex crispus showed substantial enhancements of both early relative growth and maximum vegetative mass under elevated C[O.
LAI responses averaged only +6%; however, observed values varied from -21% in Rumex crispus monocultures, to +48% in Lolium multiflorum monocultures (Table 4).
recurva 1 [+ or -] 1 1 [+ or -] 1 Medicago sativa (non-native) 0 0 Nasturtium officinale 0 <1 Polygonum punctatum <1 1 [+ or -] 1 Rumex crispus (non-native) 0 0 Schoenoplectus pungens 100 [+ or -] 0 26 [+ or -] 8 Sisymbrium Trio (non-native) <1 0 Sonchus asper (non-native) 0 0 Typha domingensis 0 0 Unidentified seedlings <1 <1 Total percentage of cover by vegetation 104 [+ or -] 3 53 [+ or -] 15 Thatch of Schoenoplectus 30 [+ or -] 9 7 [+ or -] 3 Bare ground 0 0 Depth of water (mm) 38 [+ or -] 6 47 [+ or -] 4 Season Spring 2002 Species Control Treatment Anemopsis californica 0 0 Aster subulatusvar.
Follow-up treatment may include immunostimulation (Echinacea spp), adaptogenic (Eleuthrococcus senticosus) and anti-allergenic herbs (Scutellaria baicalensis, Tylophora asthmatica and/or Gingko biloba), digestive and liver tonics (Berberis vulgaris, Rumex crispus and Silybum marianum), lymphatic herbs (Iris versicolor, Galium aparine) and nervines (Avena sativa, Melissa officinalis, Tilia cordata); with a review of exercise, relaxation techniques and diet.
El incremento de especies (sector derecho de la tabla), se produce por ser un lugar de pastoreo y denunciado por exoticas tales como: Taraxacum officinale, Rumex crispus, Bromus tectorum.
This product is based on a combination of the skin whitening properties of arctostaphylos uva ursi and mitracarpus scaber, the tyrosinase inhibiting property of Rumex crispus extract and the skin color-reducing properties of sodium metabisulfite.
Rumex crispus (Yellow dock): Sometimes called curly dock.