Cherries

History of Cherries

Before we share what are the benefits of cherries it is necessary to share what is the history of this fruit. Going back about 300 years of the Christian calendar, this fruit was named after an ancient town in turkey naming Cerasus. The first ever plant of cherries were planted in 1893 in the city of Michigan. The citizen of Michigan celebrates an event named as National Cherry Festival every year at the end of July. Germany, North America, Spain, France, Italy and Russia are the countries where the cherry is cultivated on a large area. Germany is the World no 1 producer of Cherries, United State of America is on 2nd in this list. These

Now it’s time for sharing the health benefits of cherries. Each and every benefit is thoroughly discussed as below so that each and every person can easily understand the natural gifts of God.

Cherries Helpful For Sleeping

There is a large number of hormone melatonin are integrated automatically by nature in the Montmorency cherries which are effective for sleeping inducer. According to research, the amount of melatonin in cherries lies ranges in between 0.1 and 0.3 milligrams which can easily make a person sleepy. If a person is suffering from the sleepless nights than the proper amount of cherries would be helpful to get relief from that problem

Beneficial For Diagnosing Cancer

According to a research, the isoquerxitrin and quercetin are helpful in removing the germs of colon cancers.  Both the isoquerxitrin and quercetin are anthocyanin and also present in cherries. All the tart cherries contain the perillyl alcohol which are proved as the most effective compound for diagnosing all the form of cancers like breast, prostate or ovary cancer. The amount of calories in cherries are calculated by researchers and according to them 100 gram of cherries contain 20 calories.

Cherries A Source Of Relief From Pain

According to a research COX1, COX2 are the main enzymes that cause pain in different parts of human body. The amount of anthocyanin present in cherries is quite enough to work against these enzymes to give relief from the pain in any part of the body.

Tart Cherry Juice Benefits

Trainers in the gyms suggest the tart cherries juice after a heavy exercise because the study in an American university revealed that the juice of cherries is helpful for giving relief from pains in muscles after any heavy training. The Cherry juice also play effective role in fighting against gouts. The cherry juice for gout prevent the body from the pains cause due to this disease.

Cherries For A Healthy Heart

As there are so many types of cherries, and each and every type of cherry has its own function taste and benefits. According to a research Bing cherry, is quite helpful for decreasing the chances of heart diseases especially heart attack. There is a sufficient amount of Quercetin present in Bing cherry and Quercetin provide relief from heart diseases.

Which Nutrients Are Part Of A Cherry?

The nutrients in cherries are Vitamin C and Vitamin A

Vitamins C are helpful in repairing and reconstructing body tissues. These vitamins are works in healing the wounds and also helpful in repairing teeth and bones. Vitamin A provides a healthy skin and also prevent the human skin from diseases and other external effects.

Allow me to introduce myself – the condensed version

Allow me to introduce myself – the condensed version
I’m Kristie, ~~ a fully Qualified,Insured,Endorsed & Practising Holistic and Beauty Therapist, spanning over a decade. Character Analysis, Myers-Briggs fascinated me!!!!! ; I am a Cancerian,Leo Cusp with red hair, myers-briggs personality testing declared me an INFP, TYPE 5/5 & SOCOIONICS labelled me as an IEI. IF SOMEONE COULD TRANSLATE THESE RESULTS I’D BE SO RELIEVED AND APPRECIATIVE, Recently diagnosed with Borderline Personality Disorder which I attempting to manage holistically without the need for prescriptivery medication. I have been practising magick for 20+ years.

Allow me to Introduce myself

Allow me to Introduce myself
Intro to MYSELF & welcome you for following my Pages, Blogs and Websites

I’m Kristie, ~~~ Your administrator for this group / and many other Articles,Pages Forums, and Online. As a fully Qualified,Insured,Endorsed & Practising Holistic and Beauty Therapist, spanning over a decade. I’m the eternal student and I love making body care Qualifying in a Diploma in Sress Management, Diploma in Holistic Therapies, Reiki (levels4/5) Reflexology (I won the National relexologist of the year 2003) amongst lots of other recognised and independently Verifed, Endorsed and Insured training and awarding body. I received most of my highly regarded records of achievement, practioners nationally / international accreditation, (VTCT, Vocational Training Charitable Trust, is a Government-approved awarding organisation which has awarded world class qualifications since 1962 and has been at the forefront of developing the vocational system of qualifications in the United Kingdom ever since. Our full qualification package includes Hairdressing & Barbering, Beauty Therapy, Complementary Therapy, Sport & Active Leisure, Hospitality & Catering, Business & Retail and Learning & Development. With more than 800 approved centres, VTCT has an ever expanding list of centres throughout the UK, Ireland, Italy, Malta, Cyprus, Kenya, India, South Africa and Australia. VTCT is a charitable organisation and its main activity as an awarding body is also its first charitable objective; to develop and provide high quality education and qualifications for the service industries. With a head office in Eastleigh, Hampshire, VTCT employs around 40 staff and has a field force of over 70 external verifiers working on a contract basis. VTCT is involved in many of the new initiatives being introduced into the education system, including the embedding of general education skills and online-assessment. 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The AoR provides support, information and guidance for thousands of members each year throughout the UK and overseas, and provides a Find a reflexologist search facility on this website to help promote reflexologists and aid members of the public to find a highly qualified, insured and recommended reflexology practitioner. The Association has a full time team of staff here to answer all your queries from “Which reflexology qualification should I do” to “Can I join the AoR” and one to one reflexology advice with our resident expert Tracey Smith FMAR.On this site, you can find information about reflexology, professional reflexology training and CPD courses, publications, events and membership, as well as an online reflexology store where you can purchase reflexology equipment and supplies and an online search facility for members of the public, to find a highly qualified and professional reflexology practitioner near you. The Association of Reflexologists has been approved by the CNHC to verify applications for registration since 2009.Professional Reflexology Training If you are looking for a qualification in reflexology it probably seems like there are millions of courses available, but which one is right for you? First of all it is worth thinking where you want to position yourself after your course; do you want to treat friends and family or are you hoping to make a living out of reflexology? If you want to make a career of being a reflexologist then it is important to make sure your qualification opens the right door for you in the future. Read about which qualifications are acceptable. Find a reflexology training course in your area. The AoR’s training pages are accessed over 5,000 times a month and we also receive multiple calls a day requesting information on reflexology courses. Ofqual’s Register of Regulated Qualifications contains details of Recognised Awarding Organisations and Regulated Qualifications in England (Ofqual), Wales (Welsh Government) and Northern Ireland (Ofqual for vocational qualifications and CCEA Accreditation for all other qualifications). Go to their website to check if your reflexology qualification is currently recognised. Ofqual register . There may be other reflexology courses available of an equal standard. Why become a member of the Association of Reflexologists? MAR: the mark of a professional reflexologist Since 1984 the letters MAR (full member), FMAR (fellow) and HMAR (honorary) after a therapist’s name have denoted their full membership status, demonstrating that they have met the strictest standards of reflexology practice, and that they are committed to continually developing their skills and knowledge, together with agreeing to abide by the Association’s Code of Practice and Ethics. Join the AoR. Read more about how we can help you as a reflexologist. What is Reflexology? Reflexology is a non-intrusive complementary health therapy, based on the theory that different points on the feet, lower leg, hands, face or ears correspond with different areas of the body. Reflexologists work holistically with their clients and aim to work alongside allopathic healthcare to promote better health for their clients. To find out more about reflexology visit our interactive reflexology foot chart and Interactive reflexology hand chart. To watch members of the public talk about how reflexology has helped them please visit our youtube channel. I achieved my Diplomas in Reflexology with AOR. Qualification standards FHT accepts practitioner level qualifications for therapy practice that meet the National Occupational Standards (NOS)1 and Core Curricula (CC)2 where available, or hold the relevant prerequisite3 that meets this standard4. As part of your application the FHT will need to see copies of your qualification certificates. See the therapies that FHT accept Examples of Awarding Organisations that meet the FHT’s minimum standards of training are: C&G (City and Guilds) ITEC (International Therapy Examination Council) VTCT (Vocational Training Charitable Trust) CIBTAC (Confederation of International Beauty Therapy & Cosmetology) CIDESCO (Comite International d’Esthetique et de Cosmetologie) CYQ/YMCA (Central YMCA Qualifications) ECBS (European College of Bowen Studies) Accredited EDEXCEL BTEC FA / 1ST4SPORT (Football Association) IEB (International Examining Board) ABC Awards (previously the Awarding Body Consortium) exc. Stonebridge Associated Colleges ABC Certificates NCFE NOCN (National Open College Network) OCR / RSA (Oxford Cambridge and RSA Examinations) PTI (Premier Training International) Sports Qualifications PIQ (Premier IQ International SCOTVEC (Scottish Vocational Education Council) SQA (Scottish Qualifications Authority) UK University Degrees (BSc, MSc etc) (must include practical) VAI (Vocational Awards Institute) IIHHT(International Institute of Health & Holistic Therapies) IIST (International Institute of Sports Therapy) and IHBC (International Health and Beauty Council) To check if your qualification meets these standards, contact us. You can also join over the telephone, making it a simpler process for you. All FHT-accredited qualifications are accepted for FHT membership (please check the pre requisites before undertaking any training). Please note that FHT does not accept home study courses or Skype-led training for hands-on therapies. 1. 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Rosehip

Rosehip

Herb
Rosehips, Rosa spp

Family
Rosaceae

Medicinal Properties
Taking a hike through the mountains this November you are bound to see yummy Rosehips all around you. The fruit of the Rose plant, Rosehips are best harvested in the autumn, right after the first frost. You’ll know the time is right when the hips have turned a beautiful, transparent red. Be sure the seeds and fine brittle hairs are removed if harvesting them yourself.

Rosehips make a delicious, mildly sweet tea and are one of the best natural sources of vitamin C that you can find. Vitamin C is a powerful antioxidant with many disease fighting abilities, and Rosehips can be used whenever vitamin C is called for. It is a great herb to stock up on in the fall and winter months as it helps your body’s defense against infections and colds.

Rosehips also contain bioflavonoids, which are bitter compounds that enhance your body’s absorption of vitamin C and strengthen connective tissue. These properties make Rosehips great for decreasing capillary fragility. In addition, they contain astringent principles which help to shrink up inflamed tissue and reduce bogginess in the body.

This beautiful plant also makes a nice spring tonic tea, aiding with recovery from general debility and exhaustion.

Preparations & Applications

Decoction: Put 1 tablespoon of Rosehips in a cup of water, bring to a boil, and simmer gently for 15 minutes. Strain and enjoy!
Syrup: Take 1 teaspoon of syrup as a daily tonic to ward off wintertime ailments. See recipe below.
Other: Grind your Rosehips into a meal and add to cereals, muffins, breads, etc.

Recipes

Hi-C Tea
Delicious and refreshing, this tea blend is very high in vitamin C and bioflavonoids.
2 parts Rosehips
2 parts Raspberry leaf
1 part Lemongrass
1/4 part Hibiscus
Add 1 tablespoon of tea blend to a cup of almost boiling water, cover, and let steep 10-15 minutes.

Simple Rosehip Syrup
2 ounces Rosehips
1 cup honey
1 quart cold water
Brandy (optional)
Bottle for storage
Add your Rosehips to the cold water in a medium sized saucepan. Over low heat, simmer the liquid down to 1 pint. This will leave you with a concentrated, thick tea. Strain the Rosehips from the liquid, and pour the liquid back into the saucepan. Add honey to the saucepan and warm just until the honey and thick tea can mix well. Remove from heat and bottle. Adding a small amount of brandy will help to preserve the syrup. This should last for several weeks in the refrigerator, longer if the brandy is added.

Resources
Herbal Recipes for Vibrant Health by Rosemary Gladstar
The New Holistic Herbal by David Hoffman
Medicinal Plants of the Mountain West by Michael Moore
Nutritional Herbology by Mark Pedersen