Old Remedies

Old remedies work




It has work for many, so that if it has for you, please pass it on the good news. Chiu Nan is not charging for it, so why not make it free for everyone? Your reward is when someone. through your word of mouth, benefits from it.


Gallstones may not be everyone's concern, but they should be considering the fact that they can lead to cancer.


"Cancer is never the first illness," Chiu Nan points out. "Usually, there are a lot of other problems leading to cancer. During my research in China, I came across some materials revealing that people with cancer usually have stones."


One of the symptoms of gallstones is the feeling of bloatedness after a heavy meal. You feel like you can't digest the food. If it gets more serious, you feel pain in the liver area." So if you think you have gallstones, Chiu Nan offers the following method to remove them naturally. The treatment is also good for those with a weak liver, because the liver and the gallbladder are closely linked.



*For the first five days, take four glasses of apple juice everyday, or eat four or five apples - whichever you prefer. Apple juice softens the gallstones. But make sure to eat normally within that period.


*On the sixth day, don't take dinner, except for a teaspoon of Epsom salt (magnesium sulphate) with a glass of warm water.


*By 8pm, repeat the same. Magnesium sulphate opens the gallbladder ducts.


*And by 10, take half-cup olive oil (or sesame oil) with half cup fresh lemon juice. Mix it well and drink. The oil lubricates the stones and ceases their passage.


The next morning, you will find green stones on your stools. "Usually they float," Chiu Nan notes. "You might want to count them. I have had patients who pass 40, 50 or up to 100 stones... very many. Even if you don't have any symptoms of gallstones, you still might have some. So it's always good to give your gall bladder a cleanup every now and then."


Note: You can purchase the Epsom Salt at the Wellness or at any local chemical stores near you, [Recommended period: once a year.]


This hardy bush grows across the South, and is often seen as a flash of white blossoms in the woods.


“A lot of people think of it as a weed,” says Walsh.


But the elderberry has long been used to treat colds and coughs. An antioxidant, it can be found in cough medicines and is often used as a preventative measure during cold and flu season.


“I ended up making a tincture with elderberry and vodka,” says Walsh. “It’s good for colds, and it’s antiviral.”


Walsh hasn’t had to use her concoction yet this year, but plenty of cold sufferers buy medicine, such as Sambucol, which is made with elderberry.


While elderberries grow nearly everywhere and have several benefits, use caution: The green berries are poisonous.


Part of the hibiscus family, the roselle plant produces a bright red seed pod that has been used for generations as a cold cure because of its high vitamin C content.


“They’re full of antioxidants, and you can eat them,” Walsh says.


Roselle pods are worth big money online as a garnish of sorts. Used to brighten up parties, the red flowers are often placed in champagne glasses.


They can be used in wines, syrups and jellies, and the calyx, or pod, is a main ingredient in Red Zinger, the popular herbal tea made by Celestial Seasonings.


Used to treat coughs, mullein is a natural expectorant, forcing mucus out of the system. It has been used in medicines for tuberculosis and bronchitis.


The herb can be bought commercially as a supplement or an herbal tea, and recipes are often traded online for homemade cough syrups using the plant.


Walsh has used teas made with mullein to treat mild asthma symptoms.


The plant resembles a large cabbage that biannually shoots up a tall spike with yellow flowers.


Its large, fuzzy leaves are also handy for burns and rashes. By soaking them in warm water, the leaves become a useful poultice, says Williams.


“It’s so big you don’t have to put a bandage on it,” she adds. “You just put it on.”


Known to most of the world as an ingredient in root beer, this plant’s most important use in south Louisiana may be for filé, a powder made from sassafras leaves to thicken gumbo.


But its traditional uses have proven dangerous.


Traditionally, Cajun traiteurs used the roots to brew a tea for measles or as a tonic for blood purification. However, the tea could be poisonous. In 1960 the U.S. Food and Drug Administration banned safrole oil made from the bark and roots as a food additive, according to the National Center





- Regulates bowel movement, satisfactory for digestion, cleanses digestive system.

- Cleans urinary, circulatory, & digestive system

- Maintains normal blood pressure.

- Enhances immunity against diseases

- Maintains & enhances your health, wellness & well-being

- Provides energy boost & stamina to fight daily stress

- Regulates, normalizes & balances the different body systems

- Good for diabetic patients

- Good substitute for persons not eating vegetables or fruits.

- Good expectorant for getting rid of phlegm

- Removes toxins from the body, helps prevents ulcer.

- Remedy FOR Stomach distress.

- Aactericide (destroys bacteria)

- Aphrodisiac (something that arouses or intensifies sexual desire).

- Tonic (to feel stronger, more energetic, & generallY healthier)

- Diuretic (causing increased flow of urine)

- Good for Urinary tract infection (UTI)

- Liver disorder remedy

- Helps fight & prevent CANCER


One study published in the Journal of Natural Products found that one chemical in Graviola was 10,000 times more potent than a chemotherapy drug called Adriamycin.


The Catholic University of South Korea reports that guyabano is not only a threat to cancer cells, but also leaves healthy cells alone. This is not the case with chemo, which target all the cells – much like antibiotics indiscriminately destroying all gut bacteria, good and bad.