Pemf Pulse and Wellness




Botanical name: Allium sativum

Since there were no pharmaceuticals or antibiotics accessible in 1550 B.C., garlic was utilised as a medicine to treat a variety of epidemics, including cholera, influenza, typhus, and dysentery. Garlic's remarkable bioactive components—such as organic sulphides, saponins, phenolic compounds, and polysaccharides—are primarily responsible for its medicinal effects. It was utilised to treat gangrene and septic poisoning during World War II and was referred to as Russian Penicillin. Garlic was the main protective and curative measure during the Great Plague of London, and it was more valuable than gold.

Garlic has been valued for at least 5000 years and is well known for lowering blood cholesterol.

Garlic is frequently used to treat high blood pressure, artery hardening, and elevated blood levels of cholesterol or other lipids. It is also used to treat osteoarthritis and the common cold.

Garlic has antiviral, antibacterial, antifungal, and antiparasitic properties. In addition to having a high sulphur content, which is necessary for strong skin and hair, garlic also has bioflavonoid components like quercetin that reduce inflammation. Garlic is a helpful anti-allergy remedy because quercetin stabilises mast cells, which contain histamine, and inactivates numerous inflammatory enzymes. Additionally, garlic helps to increase circulation. In addition to being vasodilatory and containing several anticoagulant chemicals, it also thins blood.


Allium sativum Bulb Granulated

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