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Mistletoe cures woman's cancer

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posted on Dec, 28 2009 @ 08:40 PM
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www.dailymail.co.uk... -1238835/Mistletoe-cures-womans-cancer-shuns-chemotherapy.html


A cancer sufferer has told how mistletoe saved her life after she shunned conventional treatments.
Joan van Holsteijn put her faith in the healing properties of the plant, which is more commonly associated with Yuletide romance.
She turned down potentially life-saving chemotherapy and instead had injections of misteltoe.


Read more: www.dailymail.co.uk...


Wow, nature can sure outshine conventional medicine ANYTIME!
I'm now thinking of how a tea would work???




posted on Dec, 28 2009 @ 08:55 PM
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Mistletoe is said to be good for people with diabetes, epilepsy, and high blood pressure too. However, parts of the plant are toxic so caution should be used when partaking of it. Pregnant women are advised not to drink it.




Mistletoe Lore and Information

One of the explanations for its common name is that Mistletoe is derived from the Celtic "mil'ioc," meaning "all-heal." The ancient Druids of northern Europe and other pagan groups revered Mistletoe, particularly when it infected oak trees (a rare occurrence). They celebrated the beginning of winter by collecting Mistletoe (by a high ranking priest who cut it with a golden knife) and hanging it in their homes. It is also the legendary "Golden Bough" that saved Aeneas from the underworld in Virgil's poem. In Scandinavia, the God of Peace, Balder, was slain with an arrow made of Mistletoe. Romans, Celtics, and Germans believed that Mistletoe was a key to the supernatural. Mistletoe also stood for sex and fertility. Over time, this reverence of Mistletoe was translated into the Christian ritual of hanging Mistletoe over doorways at Christmas. A berry was removed with each kiss, and when they were gone, the Mistletoe was said to have lost its powers. The custom of kissing under the Mistletoe may be a remnant of pagan orgies held before Mistletoe altars. The young leafy twigs with flowers are used medicinally. Mistletoe's white berries are potentially toxic and should be avoided....

Directions

Hot tea brewing method: Bring freshly drawn cold water to a rolling boil. Place 1 teaspoon of tea for each cup into the teapot. Pour the boiling water into the pot, cover and let steep for 2-4 minutes. Pour into your cup; add milk and natural sweetener to taste.

Iced tea brewing method: (to make 1 liter/quart): Place 5 teaspoons of tea into a teapot or heat resistant pitcher. Pour 1 1/4 cups of freshly boiled water over the tea itself. Steep for 5 minutes. Quarter fill a serving pitcher with cold water. Pour the tea into the serving pitcher straining the tea. Add ice and top-up with cold water. Garnish and sweeten to taste.


Cautions

Not recommended if you are, or think you may be, pregnant.




posted on Dec, 28 2009 @ 08:58 PM
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reply to post by gazerstar
 


Thank you very much for that info!
Doesn't it make you sick that the FDA only looks at petroleum and synthetic chemicals for use in life-saving meds???



 
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