Health benefits of Threeleaf goldthread

Google+ Pinterest LinkedIn Tumblr +

Threeleaf goldthread Quick Facts
Name: Threeleaf goldthread
Scientific Name: Coptis trifolia
Colors Green to tan or light brown
Shapes 1/3 inch long
Threeleaf goldthread also known as Goldthread, Queen of the Meadow, Joe-Pye Weed, Kidney Root, Trumpet Weed, Purple Boneset, Yellowroot, Vegetable Gold, Canker-Root, Mouth-Root, Coptis, Yaller Root, Dye Root and Golden-Seal. It is a perennial plant belonging to genus Coptis and a member of the family Ranunculaceae. It is found in low places, dry woods or meadows in northern, western and middle regions of North America and in Canada.

Gravel root is distinguishable by the purple band about 1 in. broad around the leaf joint. The perennial plant reaches heights of 5–6 ft., with pale purple to white tubular flowers that bloom in August and September. It has small, deeply three lobed and evergreen leaf that rises from the ground. The leaves, from three to five at a joint, are broad, rough and jagged. Petals are four to seven; yellow and club like and are smaller than stamens. The root is the official part, with a fragrance resembling that of old hay, and slightly bitter, aromatic taste which is faintly astringent but not unpleasant.

Uses

The strong decoction of the root is esteemed almost an infallible remedy for gravel and accumulations of the associated bladder, kidney and the urinary system. To mention a few: dropsy, neuralgia, lumbago, gout, rheumatism and joint stiffness caused by uric acid deposits. It has also been recognized as being an agent for sterility, threatened abortion, as well as incontinence of urine. Queen of the meadow is also used in nerve fibres, which once destroyed can never be replaced.

Homoeopathic Clinical

Tincture of the root—Albuminuria, Calculi, Cystitis, Diabetes, Dropsy, Enuresis, Gravel, Headache, Home-sickness, Hysteria, Impotence, Indigestion, Intermittent fever, Renal colic, Rheumatism, Sciatica, Strangury, Throat (sore), Urine (retention of), Vomiting.

Medicinal uses

  • Use it internally as bitter tonic for dyspepsia.
  • Use it as a wash or gargle for sores and ulcerations in mouth, throat, jaundice and stomach.
  • It is used for inflammations of mucous membranes in the mouth and around eyes.
  • It is used for treating alcoholism.
  • It is used for treating gastrointestinal problems such as vomiting, diarrhea and bacterial dysentery.
  • Use it for treating mouth sores such as canker sores, swollen gums and tongue ulcers.
  • On the skin it is used topically to treat acne, boils, carbuncles, burns, and infected cuts.

References:

https://www.itis.gov/servlet/SingleRpt/SingleRpt?search_topic=TSN&search_value=18767#null

https://pfaf.org/user/Plant.aspx?LatinName=Coptis+trifolia

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coptis_trifolia

https://www.dnr.wa.gov/publications/amp_nh_cotr2.pdf?ko7ffe

https://practicalplants.org/wiki/Coptis_trifolia

82%
82%
Awesome

Comments

comments

Share.

Comments are closed.

DISCLAIMER

The content and the information in this website are for informational and educational purposes only, not as a medical manual. All readers are urged to consult with a physician before beginning or discontinuing use of any prescription drug or under taking any form of self-treatment. The information given here is designed to help you make informed decisions about your health. It is not intended as a substitute for any treatment that may have been prescribed by your doctor. If you are under treatment for any health problem, you should check with your doctor before trying any home remedies. If you are taking any medication, do not take any vitamin, mineral, herb, or other supplement without consulting with your doctor. If you suspect that you have a medical problem, we urge you to seek competent medical help. The Health Benefits Times, authors, publisher and its representatives disclaim responsibility for any adverse effects resulting directly or indirectly from information contained in this website www.healthbenefitstimes.com