In the coming times, you’ll need to be prepared, even if it means just having some healing plants and seeds. We don’t need to fear, but we need to be aware and always prepared. It never hurts to have some extra plants and seeds lying around!

Quick disclaimer… I’m not a doctor, scientist, or herbal specialist, and I am not telling you to stop your medications and flush them down the toilet or to eat mushrooms out of your yard. Please consult your doctor, not google, if you are unsure about the side effects of supplements or medicinal plants. Everyone’s body is different. Therefore everyone reacts differently to things.

Treatment with medicinal plants is proven very safe as there are minimal to no side effects.

Now, moving along…

As I said in my visions for 2022 post, there will come a time where you may not be able to get medications due to shortages or price increases. What would you do if you couldn’t get your needed blood pressure medicine or your heart medication due to shortages? It’s good to have a backup plan just in case.

People don’t realize how bad it will get….

In several visions, I’ve even been shown medicinal plants for keeping sickness and disease away. When covid first started, I was shown that a large dose of Vitamin C and garlic regularly would protect against and aid in the healing of covid.

I’ve used and researched supplements and healing herbs for years and have found really great benefits. So I’ll share some of my favorites, their healing properties, and their benefits with you.

People trust/rely too much on science, and pharmaceuticals. What happens when you don’t have these to rely on? Prepare…There are other safe and effective healing methods out there.

Medicinal plants, also known as medicinal herbs, have been utilized since prehistoric times and even used in traditional medicine for their healing properties. So cool, right?!

Make sure pets don’t get into them; some medicinal plants may be toxic to pets. Just double-check.

This list is just a few common medicinal plants.Create a happy little garden on your windowsill or in a well-lit area and get growing!

Heart-leaved moonseed
Fever, diseases related to blood, arthritis, diabetes,

Garlic
Cloves, root)
Garlic has been used all over the world in cooking and for its many medicinal properties. The compounds isolated from garlic have been shown to have antimicrobial, cardioprotective, anticancer and anti-inflammatory properties. These properties may play a role in the belief that garlic helps lower cholesterol and blood pressure. Unfortunately, the evidence is conflicting. The FDA considers garlic safe. But it can increase the risk of bleeding and should not be used with warfarin, a blood thinner. For the same reason, large amounts should not be taken before dental procedures or surgery.

Camomile
Chamomile is said to take away weariness and pain/inflammation of the bowels. The oil from the flowers can be used against many pains and aches, including joint cramps. Chamomile is also helpful in healing migraines and regulating menstrual periods.

Lavender
Lavender prevents fainting and allays nausea. In oil form, it is often used in therapeutic baths to reduce stress. It can also lower blood pressure. A small amount makes a useful application on skin diseases like eczema and psoriasis.

Poppy
Papaver rhoeas – The poppy is known to soothe coughs and induce sleep. The petals are helpful in treating asthma, bronchitis, whooping cough and angina.

Primrose
Primula vulgaris – Primrose, a sedative, induces rest and sleep by reducing tension. An infusion of the root taken in spoonful doses is effective in healing headaches. It has also been used for treating gout and rheumatism.

Rosemary
Rosmarinus officinalis – Rosemary has been used to treat headaches, epilepsy and poor circulation. It can also be used as a disinfectant in the form of mouth wash and also to treat fever. It is also reported to stop dandruff and improve memory.

Sage
Salvia officinalis – Sage is helpful for head pains, hoarseness and cough. It is one of the best known remedies for laryngitis, tonsillitis and sore throats. An infusion of the herb sweetened with honey is mildly laxative and stimulates menstrual flow.

Wintergreen
Pyrola minor – Wintergreen is known for its cooling properties, flavoring everything from mouthwash to gum. Medicinally, it can be used topically on wounds and internally to aid ulcers in the kidney and bladder. The plant contains a natural antiseptic.

Woodruffe (Sweet)
Galium odoratum – Woodruff can be taken for its tranquilizing effects to treat insomnia. Used as an infusion, it can strengthen the stomach and removes obstructions from the colon.

Foxglove
Digitalis purpurea – A pure form of the plant is used to strengthen cardiac contractility and regulates heart rhythm.

At Johns wort
Flower, leaf
Saint John’s wort is used as an antidepressant. Studies have shown that it has a small effect on mild to moderate depression over a period of about 12 weeks. But it is not clear if it is effective for severe depression. A side effect is sensitivity to light, but this is only noted in people taking large doses of the herb. St. John’s has been shown to cause dangerous and possibly deadly interactions with commonly used medicines. It is very important to always talk with your healthcare provider before using this herb.

Valerian
(Root)
Valerian is used to treat sleeplessness and to reduce anxiety. Research suggests that valerian may be a helpful sleep aid, but the evidence is not consistent to confirm it. In the U.S., valerian is used as a flavoring for root beer and other foods

Lemon Baum (animals love this one. Make sure it’s the Baum not the grass. Lemongrass is toxic to pets)
The crushed leaves, when rubbed on the skin, are used as :
mosquito repellent
herpes
sores
gout
insect bites
Infusion of the leaves with water are known to treat :
colds
fevers
indigestion due to nervous tension
digestive upsets in children
hyperthyroidism
depression
mild insomnia
headaches

Thyme
It is mostly known for its strong antiseptic nature. It is wonderful when it comes to the treatment of Congestion, Stomach gas Coughs

Tulsi(Holy basil plant)
It is very effective against indigestion, headache, hysteria, insomnia, and cholera. Tulsi is taken as herbal tea.

Turmeric-
chronic cough, cold, breast diseases, phlegm, diabetes. pain caused by inflammatory diseases, like arthritis

Spearmint-
chronic fever cough, parasitic worms. All parts of the plant – root, stem, leaves, flowers and seeds

Aloe Vera
When skin is burnt or seared, diseases related to the eyes and liver

Jasmine
Mouth ulcers, getting hurt, wounds. Twig of plant

Life Plant, Air plant
Diseases of the urinary tract

Ashwagandha
Diseases related to the hair, eyes, respiratory tract, worms in the body. Root of plant

Echinacea
One of the world’s most important medicinal herbs, the echinacea has the capacity to raise the body’s resistance to bacterial and viral infections by stimulating the immune system. It also has antibiotic properties that helps relieve allergies. Basically, the roots are beneficial in the treatment of sores, wounds and burns.

Mint
Mint Chutney is quite famous among Indians. Mint is a great source of Vitamin A, manganese, folate, and iron. It improves irritable bowel system, improves brain function, aids in digestion, also improves cold symptoms, and is the easiest cure for bad breath.
Goldenseal
(Root, rhizome)
Goldenseal is used to treat diarrhea and eye and skin irritations. It is also used as an antiseptic.

Black cohosh
This shrub-like plant of eastern North America derives its name from the Native American word for “rough” (referring to its root structure). It is generally used for menopausal conditions, painful menstruation

Gingko biloba
This herb is used for many conditions associated with aging, including poor circulation and memory loss.

Hawthorn
Hawthorn is popularly used for several heart-related conditions and is supportive in the treatment of angina, atherosclerosis, heart failure, and high blood pressure.

Saw palmetto Saw palmetto may be used for enlarged prostate, a common condition in men over age 50.

Sources
https://www.nlm.nih.gov/about/herbgarden/list.html

https://www.healthline.com/health/most-powerful-medicinal-plants

https://www.urmc.rochester.edu/encyclopedia/content.aspx?contenttypeid=1&contentid=1169

https://www.hopkinsmedicine.org/health/wellness-and-prevention/herbal-medicine