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Juniper
06-15-2016, 09:50 PM
Post: #1
Tongue Juniper
Bronchitis Relief Cure - Juniper - Uses and Side Effects
Juniper berries have long been used as a flavoring in foods and alcoholic beverages such as gin. Gin's original preparation was used for kidney ailments. Immature berries are green, taking 2 to 3 years to ripen to a purplish blue-black. The active component is a volatile oil, which is 0.2% to 3.4% of the berry. The best described effect is diuresis, caused by terpinene-4-01, which results from a direct irritation to the kidney, leading to increased glomerular filtration rate. Juniper berries are available as ripe berry, also called berry-like cones or mature female cones, fresh or dried, and as powder, tea, tincture, oil, or liquid extract. Wink

Reported Uses
Juniper berries are used to treat urinary tract infections and kidney stones. They're also used as a carminative and for multiple nonspecific GI tract disorders, including dyspepsia, flatulence, colic, heartburn, anorexia, and inflammatory GI disorders.

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  • Inform patient that urine may turn purplish with higher doses of juniper.
  • Tell patient to avoid applying juniper to large ulcers or wounds because local irritation (burning, blistering, redness, and edema) may occur.

Women who are pregnant or breast-feeding should avoid juniper because of its uterine stimulant and abortifacient properties. Juniper shouldn't be used by those with renal insufficiency, inflammatory disorders of the GI tract (such as Crohn's disease), seizure disorders, or known hypersensitivity. It shouldn't be used topically on large ulcers or wounds because it may cause local irritation. This is the counterpart to our previous paragraph on Bronchitis. Please read that paragraph to get a better understanding to this paragraph. Big Grin.
  • Warn patient not to confuse juniper with cade oil, which is derived from juniper wood.
  • Advise female patient to report planned or suspected pregnancy before using juniper.

Tell patient to notify pharmacist of any herbal and dietary supplements that he's taking when obtaining a new prescription. Advise patient to consult his health care provider before using an herbal preparation because a conventional treatment with proven efficacy may be available. It was with great optimism that we started out on writing this composition on Bronchitis. Please don't let us lose this optimism.
  • Overdose of juniper may cause seizures, tachycardia, hypertension, and renal failure with albuminuria, hematuria, and purplish urine.
  • Monitor blood pressure and potassium, BUN, creatinine, and blood glucose level.
  • Patience was exercised in this article on Treat Bronchitis.
  • Without patience, it would not have been possible to write extensively on Treat Bronchitis.
Are there Essential Oils for diarrhea? or other Alternative Remedies?


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Caution Against Using Alcohol While Taking Juniper
Recommend that patient seek medical diagnosis before taking juniper. Unadvised use of juniper could worsen urinary problems, bronchitis, GI disorders, and other conditions if medical diagnosis and proper treatment are delayed. We have actually followed a certain pattern while writing on Treat Bronchitis. We have used simple words and sentences to facilitate easy understanding for the reader.
  • Safety Risk Juniper may cause seizures, kidney failure, and spontaneous abortion.
  • Clinical considerations Advise patient that he shouldn't take juniper preparations for longer than 4 weeks.

Administration Dried ripe berries: 1 to 2 g by mouth three times a day; maximum 10 g dried berries daily, equaling 20 to 100 mg essential oil Liquid extract (1:1 in 25% alcohol): 2 to 4 ml by mouth three times a day Smile

Oil (1:5 in 45% Alcohol):
03 to 2 ml by mouth three times a day Tea (steep 1 teaspoon crushed berries in 5 oz boiling water for 10 minutes, and then strain): three times a day Penetration into the world of Bronchitis proved to be our idea in this article. Read the article and see if we have succeeded in this or not!
  • Safety Risk Kidney damage may occur in patients taking juniper for extended periods.
  • This effect may stem from prolonged kidney irritation caused by terpinene-4-ol or by tur pentine oil contamination ofjuniper products.

There may be additive hypoglycemic effects when juniper is combined with other herbs that lower blood glucose level, such as Asian ginseng, dandelion, fenugreek, and Siberian ginseng. Juniper may have additive effects with other herbs causing diuresis, such as cowslip, cucumber, dandelion, and horsetail. We consider that we have only touched the perimeter of information available on Bronchitis. There is still a lot more to be learnt!

Tincture (1:5 in 45% Alcohol): 1 to 2 Ml by Mouth Three Times a Day
Hazards Adverse reactions to juniper include local irritation and metrorrhagia. When used with antidiabetics such as chlorpropamide, glipizide, and glyburide, hypoglycemic effects may be potentiated. Concomitant use of juniper and anti-hypertensives may interfere with blood pressure. Juniper may potentiate the effects of diuretics such as furosemide, leading to additive hypokalemia. A disulfiram-like reaction could occur because of alcohol content of juniper extract.

As a food, maximum flavoring concentrations are 0.01% of the extract or 0.006% of the volatile oil. Other reported effects of juniper include hypoglycemia, hypotension or hypertension, anti-inflammatory and antiseptic effects, and stimulation of uterine activity leading to decreased implantation and increased abortifacient effects. Perhaps you may not have been interested in this passage on Bronchitis. In that case, please don't spread this feedback around!
  • Juniper berries may be applied topically to treat small wounds and relieve muscle and joint pain caused by rheumatism.
  • The fragrance is inhaled as steam to treat bronchitis.
  • The oil is used as a fragrance in many soaps and cosmetics.
  • Juniper berries are the principle flavoring agent in gin, as well as some bitters and liqueurs.
  • Perfection has been achieved in this article on Bronchitis.
  • There is hardly any matter left from this article that is worth mentioning.Perfection has been achieved in this article on Bronchitis.
  • There is hardly any matter left from this article that is worth mentioning.

COPD is Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease
COPD refers to a group of diseases that include chronic bronchitis, emphysema and asthmatic bronchitis. COPD is a lung disease, mainly caused by smoking. COPD progresses gradually and worsens over time. The rate of progression and severity of symptoms may differ from one individual to another. COPD cannot be cured, though it can be controlled. A common characteristic of these diseases is the difficulty to breathe out of the lungs. Cystic fibrosis, bronchiectesis and genetic forms of emphysema may also cause COPD. Progression of the disease is associated with degradation of elastin in the walls of the alveoli, resulting in the functional destruction of the organs concerned. Wink

Symptoms Range from the Hardly Noticeable to the Unbearable
Early symptoms of COPD include daily morning coughs with clear sputum. During a cold or other respiratory infection, the cough may become more noticeable, and the sputum turns yellow or greenish. After a cold or respiratory infection, wheezing may occur. COPD is referred to as the silent disease because symptoms generally progress slowly and almost unnoticeably. At first shortness of breath occurs during exercise. Patients with COPD may experience difficulty in breathing, chronic cough, weight loss and periods of symptoms so severe, they require hospitalization.

The United States, 90% of COPD Occurs Due to Smoking
Only about 15% of chronic smokers will go on to develop clinically significant COPD. Once diagnosed with COPD, it is essential to give up smoking. Although cessation of smoking can help to slow the progression of the disease, currently, there is no effective treatment for COPD. Needless to say, COPD is one of the greatest health problems facing America and the world today.

There is a direct causal relationship between COPD and smoking, clearly indicated in COPD progression. In many cases, after 10 years of smoking, a person develops a chronic cough with the production of a small amount of sputum. At the age of 40, there is only shortness of breath during exertion. But by the age of 50, the shortness of breath becomes more common. This is followed by a morning cough related to smoking. These symptoms may not seem serious at first, but they gradually progress to the point where activities of daily living, such as walking, dressing and even eating, cause extreme shortness of breath. Go ahead and read this article on Chronic Bronchitis. We would also appreciate it if you could give us an analysis on it for us to make any needed changes to it.
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