3 effective natural remedies against rheumatism


3 effective natural remedies against rheumatism
With the arrival of autumn and frequent changes in temperature, rheumatic pains in the body also occur. Rheumatism is a painful condition characterized by joint pain. Rheumatism therefore limits agility. Less common are redness of the skin and sensitivity of the skin to touch and movement. Rheumatic diseases have the same name although they differ from each other. Degenerative rheumatism is the medical name for a disease due to the gradual wear or deterioration of articular cartilage. Another name is osteoarthritis. It is common in the elderly population. It affects the joints of the spine, knees, hips and fingers. Inflammatory rheumatism is actually an inflammatory condition of the joints or rheumatoid arthritis. It is not the same as osteoarthritis. Rheumatoid arthritis is characterized by stiffness of the body in the morning and pain expressed after rest. Multiple joints swell at the same time. Fatigue, malaise, and loss of appetite occur. There are rheumatic diseases caused by metabolic disorders (gout and osteoporosis). Medicinal herbs are an adjunct in the treatment of rheumatism. It can be combined with medical therapy.
Herbalists advise: grind 100 grams of fresh parsley, 100 grams of fresh celery, one apple, one carrot and 5 dates in a blender. Consume the drink daily until it improves. Herbalists also advise: in a blender, mix 100 grams of fresh or dried comfrey, 100 grams of coriander and 100 grams of fresh or dried calendula. Soak the ground herbs in olive oil. The amount of oil should cover the herbs. Let stand for a month in a dark and dark place. Strain through a cotton swab or cloth. Add 10% beeswax. Transfer the mixture to glass jars. Apply daily to sore spots. Herbalists advise: Put a few drops of essential oil of lavender, mint, thyme and pine in warm water. Use water with essential oils for light massages of painful parts of the body or bathing. Nutritionists and experts believe that food can alleviate and encourage rheumatic problems. Today, it is known that foods rich in fats stimulate inflammatory processes. They produce hormone-like substances (so-called eicosanoids). Rheumatoid arthritis can be the result of an allergy to some type of food. Nutritionists recommend consuming foods rich in iron (broccoli, peas, kale, etc.) but not supplements.
3 known and useful folk remedies for rheumatic diseases

  1. Honey and brandy – mix equal amounts of honey, flour, apple cider vinegar and brandy. Add more flour until you get a smooth dough. Knead the dough with your hands. Develop into a round shape and place on the sore spot. Place the plastic wrap over the dough. Fasten with a scarf or bandage. Leave overnight.
  2. Quail Eggs-Put 15 fresh quail eggs in a glass jar. Make vinegar. Leave in a warm place until the shells are completely dissolved. Then add 100 grams of fresh butter. Stir until you get a compact mass. Apply this balm to sore spots every day.
  3. Clay with lemon-peel two lemons and grind in a blender. Add one egg white and green clay powder. Stir until you get a smooth mixture. Place the mixture in a thicker layer on a cotton gauze. Put on sore spots. Put aluminum foil over it and cover with a towel or scarf. Leave it overnight. In the morning, remove the compress and rinse the sore spot with warm water. Grease with oil.




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