logo

A – Z of Herbal Remedies

Help: To find Illnesses or Conditions associated with a Herbal Remedy. Select a letter from A - Z of Herbal Remedies. Or Scroll lists. Or Use Search.

Blue Vervain

Blue Vervain
Other Names: Blue Vervain, Enchanter's Plant, Herb of the Cross, Devil's Medicine, Bastard Balm, Juno's Tears, Pigeon's Grass, Simpler's Joy, Herb of Grace, Wild Hyssop, False Vervain, American Vervain, Verbena Officinalis
Traditional Usages: Arthritis, Depression, Dropsy, Menstrual Cramping, Medicine for Urinating, Headaches, Jaundice, Colds, Insomnia, Hepatitis, Remove Intestinal Worms, Nervous Tension, Stimulates Uterine Contractions, Poultices for Insect Bites, Sprains and Bruises, Fever Remedy for Malaria and Influenza, Nerve Tonic, Treat Pleurisy, Use topically for Sores, Wounds and Gum Disorders, Intestinal Cramping,  
Resources: Mediterranean Region, Europe, China, Japan,  North Africa, US, Canada
Herb Actions: Anti-spasmodic,
Parts Used: Aerial Parts
Health Warning: Avoid during Pregnancy


Blue Vervain - Herbal remedy for Childbirth: Blue Vervain increases and strengthens contractions. It is a natural tranquilizer and relieves labour pains. It increases the production of breast milk when taken after childbirth. Infuse a teaspoon of dried herb in one cup of boiling water for five minutes. Strain and drink as soon as labour pains start. Drink one cup once daily for two days. 
Health Warning: Blue Vervain should not be used during pregnancy.
 

Always seek the advice of your doctor before taking herbal remedies
   

Comments





Health Issues

The Food & Pandemics Report, produced by plant-based advocacy group ProVeg International, identifies the eating and farming of animals as “the single most risky human behaviour in relation to pandemics”, and calls for urgent changes to the global food system in order to prevent future outbreaks. The report has drawn support from inside the UN Environment Programme (UNEP).

VIEW MORE

An international team of researchers from Brazil, the United States and Sweden has found that polyphenols found in berries of the açaí palm (Euterpe oleracea)

VIEW MORE

What we know so far about who’s at risk for COVID-19—and why the government isn’t doing more to protect us.
Alliance for natural Health USA

VIEW MORE