Moringa Leaves: The Miracle Tree of the 21st Century - Wholesome Life Journal

Moringa Leaves: The Miracle Tree of the 21st Century

January 11, 2022

If you suffer from stiff joints, fatigue, lack of sex drive, and a host of other issues we will list shortly, then this little super plant you are about to learn about contains the secret elixir to rid you of your health woes.

Moringa has six primary benefits that have made it one of the most sought-after plants in the world.

The leaves of moringa are known to be rich in vitamins A, C, E and K. They also contain 17 amino acids that help with our bodies’ protein metabolism. Moringa is used around the world to improve food security because one moringa tree can produce up to 120 pounds of pods, which are edible and contain seven times the protein of yogurt. Moringa leaves also have 10 times more vitamin A than carrots, four times more calcium than milk and five times more iron than spinach

Moringa is especially beneficial for those who suffer from malnutrition because it is rich in essential vitamins and minerals. According to studies, these include “calcium, folate and vitamin C,” which help with bone weakness and fractures.

Moringa is a plant that has several benefits for our health. Some of these benefits include:

  1. It’s ability to help improve energy
  2. increase libido
  3. detoxify the body
  4. stimulate milk production for nursing mothers
  5. Protect against various diseases

Moringa is also rich in essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium, folate and vitamin C. This makes it a valuable resource for those who suffer from malnutrition.

  • Relief from Arthritis
  • A natural form of Birth Control
  • Aids in easing pain of Cancer and helps reduce it
  • Constipation
  • Diarrhea
  • Epilespy
  • Headache
  • Heart Problems
  • High Blood Pressure
  • Infections
  • Kidney Stones
  • Dandruff
  • Gum Disease
  • Warts
  • AND Skin Infections

Moringa is native to India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and Afghanistan. It also grows in the tropics and the leaves, bark, flowers, fruit, seeds, and root, are all used to make medicine.

Moringa is taken by mouth for “tired blood” (anemia), arthritis and other joint pain (rheumatism), asthma, cancer, constipation, diabetes, diarrhea, seizures, stomach pain, stomach and intestinal ulcers, intestinal spasms, headache, heart problems, high blood pressure, kidney stones, symptoms of menopause, thyroid disorders, and infections.

Moringa is sometimes applied directly to the skin as a germ-killer or drying agent (astringent). It is also applied to the skin for treating pockets of infection (abscesses), athlete’s foot, dandruff, gum disease (gingivitis), snakebites, warts, and wounds.

Oil from moringa seeds is used in foods, perfume, and hair care products, and as a machine lubricant.

Moringa is an important food source in some parts of the world. Because it can be grown cheaply and easily, and the leaves retain lots of vitamins and minerals when dried, moringa is used in India and Africa in feeding programs to fight malnutrition. The immature green pods (drumsticks) are prepared similarly to green beans, while the seeds are removed from more mature pods and cooked like peas or roasted like nuts. The leaves are cooked and used like spinach, and they are also dried and powdered for use as a condiment.

The seed cake remaining after oil extraction is used as a fertilizer and also to purify well water and to remove salt from seawater.

There are many stores online that carry Moringa and Moringa supplements.

Willow S. Wright

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