Herbs for constipation
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Hibiscus – rose mallow5 out of 5
Hibiscus tea or Sudan mallow is a delicious drink with an unusual action. It is highly appreciated in Malaysia and India and in Egypt is almost a “national drink”. The infusion of hibiscus flowers have a red color and slightly sour taste, it is a merit of large amounts of vitamin C.
Alder buckthorn – Buckthorn bark£2.50–£4.90
Substances contained in the cortex (antracompounds) stimulate intestinal and thin the feces. Buckthorn bark is used in chronic constipation so different origins: loss of peristaltic movements, intestinal cramps, inflammation or ulceration of the colon, immobilization, obesity.
Black Thorn – blackthorn fruit£4.90–£6.90
Fruit blackthorn are a source of fiber, vitamins, flavonoids, organic acids, tannins and sterols. Fruits should be used as a laxative and diarrhea and ailments of the digestive system and urinary tract, because it works on smooth muscle relaxant.
Psyllium – Psyllium seeds£5.00–£6.90
Because psyllium seeds regulate the rhythm of bowel ( 70% of fiber) movements is recommended their use in irritable bowel syndrome, diarrhea, and also relieves symptoms associated with hemorrhoids. Significantly improves the metabolism, so it is recommended supporters healthy and rational weight loss.
When it comes to being “regular,” there really isn’t a standard. The definition of normal bowel movements differs from person to person. But regardless of whether you visit the bathroom three times a day or three times a week, the symptoms of constipation are usually the same for everyone. If you aren’t having as many bowel movements as you normally do, or if your stool is hard, dry, or painful, you’re probably experiencing a bout of constipation. Regardless of how often constipation plagues you, there are herbal remedies that can help.