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Live a healthier, happier & longer life: Exercise daily for 10-minutes and eat fresh fruit & vegetables

The prime source of information for this website comes from Devinia Sookia: a US lawyer; UK barrister; journalist; author and mother. Devinia is also the third generation in her family practicing as a herbalist.  Both her grandmother and mother used to have their own herb gardens which provided effective herbal remedies for their local communities.

Herbal Research links to studies and clinical tests for Herbs and Herbal Remedies approved by WHO and E Commission. Other Names by which herbs are also known. Traditional Usages of herbs from the past to the present - worldwide. Resources: the countries where the herbs are grown. Parts Used: are the parts of the herb used.  Also included is a list of Herbal Terminology and Herb Actions and Herbal Preparations.

Further Research continues by - John Hughes, webmaster and publisher.  Resource Credits


Health Warning: The information on Natural Remedies and Cures website is not intended to replace professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Unless stated otherwise on this website, herbal and home remedies, cures, vitamins & supplements are not suitable for children, pregnant women and nursing mothers. Equally important, anyone currently taking prescribed or over-the-counter medication is advised to seek professional medical advice before using any herbal or home remedies, cures, vitamins or supplements.


Health Issues

Maca (Lepidum meyenii, Brassicaceae), a root vegetable grown in the Andean region of Peru, is widely used for its nutritional and therapeutic properties. Maca is said to improve male and female reproductive activity in diverse ways, from increasing arousal and reducing symptoms of menopause to boosting sperm quality,

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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).

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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)

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