by Tina Sendin January 13, 2020
TL;DR Hibiscus plants perform many functions and provide medicinal benefits, which include preventing and treating UTI.
These plants aren’t just pretty flowers. Like the Wonder Woman of the flora-verse, Hibiscus is not just a pretty sight. It does all sorts of medicinal wonders too – like curing UTI!
Here’s all there is to know about hibiscus plants.
Hibiscus comes in red, peach, yellow and white. Go crazy with these massive plants (they can be as wide as 6 inches!) and they’re sure to add some colors to your succulent collection. If you’re after its medicinal purpose, then go for the red. The rosy Hibiscus sabdariffa is the most popular variety of this plant and is usually turned into dietary supplements.
Hibiscus tea has a tart taste, all thanks to a combination of its dried flowers, leaves, and dark red calyces (that cup-shaped center of flowers). Calyces are also often the main ingredients in herbal drinks containing hibiscus.
This plant goes a long way back and transcends many cultures when it comes to its medicinal uses and remedies. 
Fast forward to modern times, hibiscus is now used for treating conditions and it makes your immune system stronger: 
Hibiscus tea and its extracts help fight bacterial infections.
Apparently, both the flower and calyces are rich in polyphenols that fight bacteria, such as flavonoids, sambubiosides, and proanthocyanidins. These natural agents keep E. coli from sticking to the walls of the urinary tract and bladder wall linings. They’ve also been proven to prevent UTI-related bacteria like the notorious E. coli from multiplying in the urinary tract.
Here’s the best part: Studies show that cranberry extract in pill form is more economical than drinking large quantities of 100% cranberry juice. So if you’re not a big fan of sour juice or teas, then this is a piece of good news!
Hibiscus tea and extracts can be found in health specialty stores, usually in the form of dietary supplements.
If you’re curious what the recommended daily intake is, the answer is none. It all depends on the product and why you’re taking it.
Hibiscus is generally considered safe. However, more precaution is needed among pregnant and nursing women, children, and people with liver or kidney disease. There isn’t enough research on any possible effects to these people. So the jury's pretty much out on this one!
Also, because of its tart taste, it might have undesirable effects on sensitive tissues. So if it makes you ill, best to keep it away.
If in doubt, consult your doctor before consuming any type of hibiscus.
Hibiscus - whether as a tea, petal or extract - can serve many medicinal purposes. One of its amazing benefits is its ability to prevent and cure Urinary Tract Infection.
So in the unfortunate case of you getting another bout of UTI, try this powerful trio in one product for a remedy that doesn't require a doctor's prescription.
by Tina Sendin September 08, 2020
Ancient Greek philosopher Heraclitus once said, “the only constant thing in the world is change.”
In many ways this rings true, and if we were to look at one concrete evidence, there’s 2020.
But for many women, another constant thing in life (a monthly occurrence to be exact) is menstrual cramps.
They are very common that according to the American Academy of Family Physicians, menstrual cramps – or dysmenorrhea – affects 20 percent of American women so severe it interferes with their daily activities. 
by Tina Sendin August 18, 2020
Gout is a kind of arthritis that is characterized by an inflammation of the joints. Those suffering from gout describe the attacks as sharp and severe, accompanied by sore, swollen joints. If you'd like to know more about how to avoid gout attacks, what to eat and other things you can do, then read this article.
by Tina Sendin July 28, 2020
If you’ve just signed up for that virtual yoga class or dusted off the stationary bike from the attic, odds are you may have experienced DOMS – or Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness. In layman’s terms, sore muscles.
You may know this to be a normal, almost usual occurrence already. But if lockdown life is already making you a little more curious, or you find yourself having more time to look deeper into things, this article will let you in on why.
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