Definitions for "Licorice"
A plant of the genus Glycyrrhiza (Glycyrrhiza glabra), the root of which abounds with a sweet juice, and is much used in demulcent compositions.
The inspissated juice of licorice root, used as a confection and for medicinal purposes.
Anti viral, anti-inflammatory, soothes gastric mucous membranes.
It is a source of the female hormone, estrogen, which makes it a very important herb for female complaints. It works to stimulate the adrenal glands. Such stimulation helps counteract stress and supplies energy to the body. It also contains glycosides which can chemically purge excess fluid from the lungs, throat and body. This herb aslo works as a laxative, helps to reduce inflammation of the intestinal tract, and helps to relieve ulcer condition. It contains vitamins E and B-complex, phosphorus, biotin, niacin,k and pantothenic acid. It also has lecithin, manganese, iodine, chromium, and zinc.
This herb stimulates the andrenal glads. It counteracts stress and fatigue and increases energy. Beneficial for the liver, it prevents stomach and intestinal ulcers, flu, bronchial problems, lung congestion, hoarseness, sore throats, and hypoglycemia. Nature's organic sweetener, it is safe for diabetics.
Another wonderful female herb that contains natural estrogen. It is a strong adrenal gland stimulant. It is also used for purging excess fluid from the lungs, throat and body. It has mild laxative properties and assists in relieving inflammation of the intestinal tract and ulcer conditions. Contain vitamin E, B, biotin, niacin, pantothenic acid, zinc phosphorus and chromium.
Keywords:  glycyrrhizin, see
The distinctive taste/smell of Licorice in a wine, often associated with red Burgundies.
Keywords:  menopause, symptoms, supports
Supports menopause symptoms
Keywords:  calms, acne, allergic, treats, skin
Treats acne, also calms allergic skin.
Keywords:  recipes, information
more information - recipes