Natural Flu Remedies Auburn WA

Once a bug has bitten, the best oils to speed away the ensuing cold are peppermint, rosemary, tea tree, and thyme. To ease congestion, try ginger, myrrh, sandalwood, or frankincense, which stimulate the mucus membranes.

Massage Connection
(253) 444-3381
Student Clinic,15 Oregon Ave Suite #408
Tacoma, WA
Specialty
Acupressure, Aromatherapy, Craniosacral Therapy, Energy Healing, Healing Touch, Kinesiology, Lymphatic Therapy, Massage Therapy, Polarity Therapy, Reflexology, Reiki, Shiatsu, Stone Massage, Therapeutic Touch, Water Therapy
Associated Hospitals
School of Natural Healing

'a' Street Clinic of Chiropract
(253) 939-0909
1020 A Street Southeast Suite 4
Auburn, WA
 
Auburn Chiropractic Clinic
(253) 833-8150
1428 Auburn Way South
Auburn, WA
 
Cascade Chiropractic District Of Columbia
(253) 833-2999
949 East Main Street
Auburn, WA
 
Bergen Scott L District Of Columbia
(253) 939-2225
502 East Main Street
Auburn, WA
 
Carleton Magus
(425) 391-7777
5825 221st Place SE Ste. 204
Issaquah, WA
Company
Alpine Acupuncture
Industry
Acupuncturist, Reiki Master
Specialties & Therapies
Therapies : Acupuncture, Cranio Sacral Therapy, Cupping, Matrix Energetics, Tongue and Pulse Diagnosis, Family Medicine, Pediatrics, Multiple Chemical Sensitivity (MCS), Chinese Herbs, Prenatal Care
Insurance
Aetna, First Choice Health, PIP (Personal Injury Protection), Premera, Uniform Medical Plan
Professional Affiliations
National Certification Board for Therapeutic Massage and Bodywork, National Certification Commission for Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine, Washington Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine Association

Data Provided by:
Coffey Chiropractic
(253) 850-2225
4701 Auburn Way North
Auburn, WA
 
Dedge William G District Of Columbia
(253) 939-9599
721 M Street Northeast Suite 105
Auburn, WA
 
Fowler Chiropractic
(253) 833-0522
1035 Harvey Road
Auburn, WA
 
Avise Darren J
(253) 939-8144
4111 A Street Southeast Suite 104
Auburn, WA
 
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8 Essential Flu Fighters

Provided by: 

By Gina Roberts-Grey

If instead of ringing in the New Year you’re sneezing, wheezing, and coughing it in, ’tis the season to fortify your immune system. Along with getting sufficient sleep, washing your hands, and stocking up on fruits and vegetables, our experts recommend keeping the following herbs and oils on hand to prevent and treat colds this winter.

Essential oils
“Breathing in or rubbing on immune-boosting oils, either individually or as blends, strengthens your resistance to infective organisms and helps fight illness,” says certified aromatherapy practitioner Rhonda Bridges King of Venice, Florida. Blends incorporating jojoba, lemon, tea tree, ravensara, or juniper oils can give you the boost you need (for blend recipes, go to Web Exclusives at www.alternativemedicine.com).
Once a bug has bitten, the best oils to speed away the ensuing cold are peppermint, rosemary, tea tree, and thyme. To ease congestion, try ginger, myrrh, sandalwood, or frankincense, which stimulate the mucus membranes.
Make sure to buy therapeutic-grade oils, King says. You can inhale the oils directly, use a cold air diffuser to atomize five to 10 drops of essential oils in the air, or add up to 10 drops to your bath. “Essential oils can also be used on a hot or cold compress topically,” King says.

Yin Chiao
This Chinese medicinal herb, also known as Yin Chiao Chieh Du Wan, is highly regarded for its ability to strengthen the body at the onset of a cold or the flu. Take three to five tablets with lukewarm water two to three times daily to nip the illness in the bud. You have to take yin chiao immediately at the first sign of a cold, however, for it to work.

Echinacea (Echinacea purpurea)

This popular herb can cut your chances of catching a cold by up to 60 percent. That’s the verdict from a 2007 study analyzing 14 previous echinacea studies. When taken with vitamin C, it can reduce the number of colds even further—by 85 percent. Not only that, but for those already sick, echinacea shortens the duration of the cold by 1 1/2 days on average, according to a report in the journal The Lancet Infectious Diseases.

“Echinacea is credited with stimulating the production of white blood cells and improving the lymph glands to boost your resistance to colds, flu, and infection,” says Brad Jacobs, MD, MPH, a Washington, DC, internist and integrative medicine expert. He recommends 250 to 500 mg of echinacea three times a day at the first signs of a cold, during a cold, or when you think you’ve been exposed to a bug.

Vitamin C

If you’re worn down or are exercising strenuously (think marathon runners), taking vitamin C as a preventive can cut your risk of getting a cold up to 50 percent, according to a recent study conducted at the Australian National University that examined 60 years’ worth of research on the vitamin. Shoot for 500 to 1,000 mg a day. “If your stomach is sensitive to acid, then ester-C works better than regular vitamin C,” says Mark ...

Author: Gina Roberts-Grey

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