Wednesday, August 12, 2015

Can Wild Oregano Oil Provide Relief From Engineered Diseases?

Posted on: Wednesday, August 12th 2015 at 4:30 am
Written By: Anne Gordon, RN

Today we are faced with a plethora of "unusual" emerging illnesses sometimes causing practitioners to scratch their heads, bewildered. For example, the illness now termed "winter vomiting disease," has been seen globally. How about digestive disorders on the rise? Are bacteria or yeasts proliferating unchecked, creating havoc with our inner worlds? Its very possible, though the precise cause not clear yet.
We are also dealing with new toxic consequences from engineered food (GM), as well as unknown bacteria in soils and water, intentionally modified viruses, etc ... There is a new name for these vague new diseases, sometimes referred to as GMO-D's, (genetically modified organism-disease) - no wonder we are getting odd new ailments!
Can Wild Oregano Oil Provide Relief From Parasites or Engineered Food?
Some practitioners are using the benefits of Wild Oregano Oil for relief from assaults. Wild Oregano Oil, has been shown to destroy unwanted bacteria, fungus, yeast, parasites, and some viruses.  It has also been shown to relieve symptoms of winter "vomiting" disease, another newly labeled disorder appearing to plague many. What? Vomiting?
The wild oregano plant is related to the mint family. When the flowers and leaves are harvested, the oil content is at its highest. Oil of Oregano, hence is an alternative that many holistic practitioners reach for to relieve symptoms. There are many kinds of oils, so take a good look to find "wild" Mediterranean oregano oil. Real "wild Mediterranean oregano" comes in two varieties: Thymus Capitatus, and  Origanum Vulgare. These are the ones with the most health benefits, and considered among the most powerful.
Oil of Oregano contains "Carvacrol" - a potent antimicrobial. Carvacrol has been shown to be effective against Candida albicans, and the Aspergillosis mold, Staphylococcus, Campylobacter (thought to be responsible for some ulcers), Klebsiella, E.Coli, Giardia, Pseudomonas, Samonella, and Listeria.
Terpenes are yet another category of phytochemical within the oil of oregeno, as well as Thymol, a natural fungicide with antiseptic properties. Thymol has also been shown to be an immune booster when properly administered. Oil of oregano also contains vitamin E complex, calcium, magnesium, zinc, iron, potassium, copper, boron, manganese, vitamins A, C, and Niacin.
Research has also suggested that Carvacrol also has possible liver regeneration properties by restoring blood flow to organs and tissues, protecting the liver in properly applied doses.  Other potential benefits are: adding a couple of drops of the wild oregano oil to a diffuser, or steam inhalation, could give relief to congestion. Drinking a drop in filtered water might help with a sore throat ... and the list continues.
Carvacrol, is also a natural insect repellent ... no wonder it tastes terrible. Always dilute, with a carrier oil, such as olive oil or water, with a ratio of one part to three parts of carrier. Undiluted can be irritating to the skin, mucous membranes, or organs. The therapeutic use of oregano oil should be short term only, and avoided by children or pregnant nursing women, high blood pressure or heart condition. It is strongly advised that before using any alternative treatment, to check with your preferred medical professional.

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  • Anne Gordon is an RN, an Author, Researcher, and a computer artist. Fascinated with societies, and the future, she is drawn to medical health trends of tomorrow. What will health look like? Will we be more mechanical than spiritual? These are some of the concepts she is looking at. Many of her articles like her art, are slightly outside the mainstream box, aimed towards thought stimulation. She is also extremely curious about how the ‘business’ of healthcare, and wellness intertwine today.

    Her artwork, is a combination of photography and painting, and is publicly shown. In her spare time, she teaches in a local community college.

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