Claude Davis’ book of herbal remedies, an inheritance from his grandfather, offers an inexpensive way in dealing with one’s health.
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I was surprised to learn about Wooly Lamb’s Ear, which was used during World War II. I remember my grandfather, 1st Lieutenant Morris Brown, talk about this particular weed. My grandfather was injured and placed in an overseas hospital during the World War II, before he was brought back home to the United States. He mentioned about a powder made from Wooly Lamb’s Ear and had always stated it was important for us to learn more about the weeds that grow in our yard. But, of course, I was young and didn’t pay much attention, until now.

Wooly Lamb’s Ear is high in Vitamin K, the vitamin that coagulates the blood. It is the powdered vitamin that was given to soldiers, like my grandfather, to pour over their wounds if they were shot. Mr. Davis’ grandfather used it when the bandages ran out and his brothers in arms were bleeding to death.

Another interesting tidbit of information is about cattails. My grandparents live near a creek and when I came for a visit, my older sister, brother, and myself would visit this creek. Of course, that’s where I discovered cattails. I thought it was an intriguing name for a plant, since it didn’t look anything like a cat’s tail. I certainly didn’t know they were edible, or how to cook them, and I didn’t know you could turn them into flour. Probably the most important and the least known thing about cattails is the jelly-like substance that grows between its leaves. Of course, Claude Davis shows in pictorial detail exactly how to cook them, make a flour from them and create the gel.
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Claude’s grandfather prescribed this gel for most severe skin infections. According to Mr. Davis, it’s nothing short of a miracle when it comes to abscesses the size of a plate healing in just days. Also, this gel is also one of the best cures for nail and foot fungus. Hey, my mother could sure use it!

This gel is not edible, but it’s also not poisonous. It’s not edible because it has a powerful numbing effect on moist tissues. Many pioneers hit with a ravaging toothache, would just go get their jar of cattail ooze and rub it on their gums. The pain would subside in minutes.
In Claude’s book, you’ll learn about this amazing survival tree that grows on many street corners in the United States. The sap from this tree is used as medicine, its flowers are sleeping pills, its leaves are food and its inner bark is used as cordage. Of course, only a handful of people know about this tree.

I’m guess I’m really excited about Claude Davis’ book, because its food for thought and I like learning about the many uses of the trees, plants, and weeds that grow near me. There are hundreds of plants found in Mr. Davis’ book and how one can turn them into powerful cures. Medicines in the past ALL originated from plants, until companies started making synthetic versions. This forgotten wisdom must be brought back and Claude does a wonderful job in sharing it.

Included with Claude Davis’ book and/or digital product, he offers two free gifts: Everyday Disaster Medicine Guidebook and the report, “How to Make Your Own Backyard Medicinal Garden.
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I look forward in learning more about herbal remedies from Claude Davis and I hope you do, too.

Author's Bio: 

Kelley is a graduate from Radford University with a degree in criminal justice and martial arts. She is a former Miss Norfolk Teen USA, as well as missionary serving in Chennai, India.
Currently, she works with special needs children and is a self-taught beauty (includes within) expert.