|Horseradish oil facts and benefits Quick Facts|
|Name:||Horseradish oil facts and benefits|
|Origin||Native to Southern Europe and Western Asia and got introduced to Europe in 13th century.|
|Health benefits||Bone health, Lowers blood pressure, Promote weight loss, Prevent infection, Strengthen immunity|
Native to Southern Europe and Western Asia and got introduced to Europe in 13th century. In 1500 B.C. E. it was known to Egypt and was used by Jews of Eastern Europe in Passover Seders. Pliny the Elder in Natural history mentioned Horseradish in the name of Amoracia and recommended for its medicinal purposes. During Middle Ages, both leaves and roots were used as medicine. In Britain, Scandinavia and Germany, the roots were used as a condiment for meats. During Colonial times, it was brought to North America.
- It helps to build strong bones, lower blood pressure, promote weight loss and heart health.
- It also enhances immune system and prevents infections.
- It prevents the growth of bacteria.
- It should not be used internally or ingested.
- People allergic to horseradish should not use it.
- People with sensitive skin could get allergic reactions.
- The people with kidney problems should avoid it.
Horseradish oil facts
This oil is derived from the steam distillation of roots. This oil is pale yellow in color. The smell resembles hot mustard seed oil.
|Name||Horseradish oil facts and benefits|
|Native||Native to Southern Europe and Western Asia and got introduced to Europe in 13th century.|
|Common/English Name of Horseradish Plant||Mountain Radish, Great Raifort, Red Cole|
|Name in Other Languages of Horseradish Plant||French: Great Raifort, Mountain Radish, Horse Plant, Red cole, Cranson de Bretagne, moutarde des Allemands, Cran, raifort;
German: Kren, Meerrettich, Meerrettish;
Italian: rafano, cren, barbaforte;
Spanish: taramago, rábano rusticano, rábano picante, cochlearia;
Dutch: Mierikswortel, Boereradijs, Mierik, Kreno, Meredik;
Estonian: Mädaroigas, Aed-mädaroigas;
Hungarian: Közönséges torma, Torma;
Polish: Chrzan zwyczajny, Chrzan pospolity;
Portuguese: armorácio, Raiz-forte;
Russian: khren, Khrjen;
Swedish: skörbjuggsört, Pepparrot;
Japanese: seijô wasabi;
Arabic: fujl har