Black Cohosh Root is a historic medicinal herb. Its use is prized among Native Americans and other cultures around the world. The Native Americans used
this herbal remedy to treat gynecological issues, sore throats, kidney problems and depression. This herb was finally listed in the U.S. Pharmacopoeia in 1830 under
the name "black snakeroot". A Dr. named John King, who was an eclectic physician, used it to treat rheumatism and nervous disorders. Other
physicians of the sort utilized the species for a variety of maladies including endometritis, amenorrhea, dysmenorrhea, menorrhagia, sterility, severe
after-birth pains, and to increase breast milk production.
Extracts made from this medicinal tool are said to possess analgesic, sedative, and anti-inflammatory properties. It's even being studied in modern
times as an effective treatment for symptoms associated with menopause. Today the herbal remedy is also being used as a dietary supplement for
premenstrual tensionl menopause, and other gynecological issues. Recent evidence supports these claims. Preparations and dosages are crucial and play a
key role in the clinical outcome of this sacred remedy and others. Recent studies show that pure compounds found in this species have shown some beneficial effects
on physiological pathways underlying age-related disorders such as osteoporosis.
Black cohosh root is very important in the study of medicine. Thorough research of the phytochemicals have given us new lessons in chemistry. This scientific understanding could lead to great pharmacological breakthroughs. Our society should completely embrace the study of
these tools. The amount of insight and knowledge that could be gained from such research is worth our time. It would be foolish to turn our backs on such
profound tools of learning.
Side effects, precautions, interactions, and dosages should all be thoughtful and carefully considered when dealing with herbal medicine and especially
modern pharmaceutical medicine. Contradictory information is readily available on the internet. I'm here to bring you an un-bias and accurate database
regarding these facts. Random webpages often lack references and do not note sources of their information. The facts on this website are referenced
to actual books and academic sources worthy of respect.
Always consider your safety when researching
these herbal remedies. Understand that many webpages are simply trying to sell a product and will not mention the possible dangers of using something in
order to persuade you to make a purchase. Take care of yourselves and research these things thoroughly.
According to Cancer Research Uk, "Doctors are worried that using black cohosh long term may cause thickening of the womb lining. This could lead to an
increased risk of womb cancer." They also warn that people who have liver problems should not consume Black Cohosh. A 2011 meta-analysis of research
suggest that evidence for this claim may be unfounded. Several well-controlled clinical trials found no evidence of these claims either. Never the less one
should take caution when dealing with holistic medicine.
Some reported side effects of the herbal remedy include dizziness, headaches, diarrhea, nausea,
vomiting, sweating, constipation, low blood pressure, slow heartbeats, weight problems, and even seizures. These negative side effects are likely due to mis-
use of the herb, over-dosage, or long-term consumption of the medicine. Many people have used the root with no reports of these side effects. Even having said
that I found it only fair to mention them on this page.
Many people think that alternative medicine is just a bunch of folk-lore and bull honkey. When they fail to realize is that there is much science behind this
healing tool, and many others. In fact, a lot of modern medicine is either based off compounds found from plants, or straight up IS compounds taken from plants. A
couple prime examples of this is Morphine, extracted from Poppies, and Aspirin, manufactured
using the back of the White Willow Tree.
The organic matter of this Black Cohosh root medicine ( racemosa cimicifuga ) contains many organic compounds that induce beneficial activity in human biological systems. Estrogen-like compounds have been thoroughly researched by phytochemist. These estrogen-like compounds have been implicated in effects on vasomotor symptoms in menopausal women. There are contradictory
studies however, and it appears that many researchers have a bias attitude towards this healing tool and many others. Some recent findings indicate that
physiological effects may be due to chemical constituents in the plant that bind and activate serotonin receptors in the human mind.
derivative of serotonin with high affinity to these receptors has been identified in the species. Other complex biological molecules, such as
triterpene gylcosides have been shown to reduce cytokine-induced bone loss, also known as osteoporosis. These complex biological molecules work by blocking osteoclastogenesis in vitro and in vivo models.
Organic & Non-GMO Black Cohosh Root ( racemosa cimicifuga )
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INFORMATION PROVIDED ON OUR WEBSITE IS FOR BOTANICAL/CULTURAL RESEARCH PURPOSES ONLY! ANY REFERENCES ABOUT THE USE OR EFFECTS OF THESE NATURAL HEALING HERBS IS BASED ON TRADITIONAL USE OR SHAMANIC PRACTICES. ALL PRODUCTS ARE SOLD FOR ETHNOBOTANICAL RESEARCH (CONSULT YOUR HEALTHCARE PROVIDER)! STATEMENTS AND ITEMS ARE NOT EVALUATED OR APPROVED BY THE FDA. NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, PREVENT, OR CURE, ANY AILMENTS, CONDITIONS, DISEASES, ETC.