People take parenthood as much for granted as birth and death. You are born, you get an education, then a job, followed by marriage, parenthood and finally death. This is some kind of unwritten cosmic schedule that humans follow and no one really thinks about the progression of events as they live their lives. You just flow from one phase of life to another in a seamless fashion. For couples who discover that they cannot have children for whatever reason, the loss of parenthood, a basic ingredient of life, comes as a rude shock. 

Peppermint(Mentha x piperita)

Peppermint is a fragrant herb that grows wild throughout Europe and North America. If you've ever grown peppermint in your garden, you know that it has a tendency to spread and take over. People often confuse peppermint with spearmint, a similar plant that is widely used for its refreshing flavor. But what sets peppermint apart are its unique healing ingredients—including menthol, which is used in many over-the-counter cold and cough remedies.

Chaste Tree (Vitex agnus-castus)

Chaste tree is a small shrub that produces berries that have a peppery taste. Since the days of ancient Greece, people have dried and used these berries as medicine to treat health problems related to menstruation. According to folklore, chaste tree (also known as chasteberry) got its common name centuries ago because it helped keep people "chaste"—that is, not wanting to have sex. Today, there's no evidence that chaste tree actually has that effect ...

Kava-Kava (Piper methysticum)

Kava-kava (most people just call it kava) is an herb with an exotic history. For centuries it has been used in the islands of the South Pacific. The root of this herb is made into a bitter, mouth-numbing beverage that people drink at social gatherings, religious ceremonies, and as a way to welcome important guests. (Even Pope John Paul II sampled kava on a visit to Fiji.) In the cultures of the South Pacific, kava has long been used to promote relaxation, as well as ...

Chamomile (Matricaria recutita)

Commonly called German chamomile, this daisylike flower is one of the world's safest and most widely used herbs. (Even Peter Rabbit's mother gave chamomile tea to her famous offspring at the end of a bad day to help him relax.) The ancient Anglo-Saxons believed that chamomile was one of nine sacred herbs given to humans by the god Woden. Today, many people call on chamomile to soothe their stomachs and much more.

Ginger (Zingiber officinale)

Originally from Southeast Asia, ginger has taken root all over the world as both a zingy spice and a healing medicine. The ancient Greeks wrapped their bread in gingerroot, making the first gingerbread. Grown today in many tropical areas, the ginger plant reaches up to four feet tall—but it's the knobby underground parts that people prize. The reason? The same ingredients that give ginger its snap also settle your stomach, and much more. For centuries, people have taken ...

Calendula (Calendula officinalis)

Also called "pot marigold," calendula is an ornamental plant with bright orange-yellow flowers. (The name calendula comes from its tendency to bloom at regular intervals on the calendar.) Calendula's bright orange blooms have been used in folk medicine for hundreds of years. Herbal experts use calendula to help heal skin wounds and prevent them from getting infected. It reduces redness and swelling and may fight germs. Today some people ...

Garlic (Allium sativum)

It's not just for warding off vampires anymore. The familiar garlic bulb, which has been used as both food and medicine since the days of Cleopatra, is actually way more useful. (For the record, it's never been scientifically proven that garlic actually wards off vampires and other demons.) Tons of studies have been done on garlic's ability to combat everything from heart disease to cancer. Meanwhile, raw garlic has long been used as a home remedy for a less-serious complaint: ...

Aloe (Aloe vera)

What is aloe vera?

Originally from Africa, aloe vera is a succulent plant with spiky, fleshy leaves that contain a clear gel that has healing properties. Aloe vera gel has been used as a skin soother for thousands of years—in fact, legend has it that Cleopatra used aloe as part of her beauty routine.


What is it used for?


There are some very popular therapies used throughout the world to cure some diseases with the help of sacred jadi boti or some specific oils or by other natural methods. Here is given a brief introduction of those therapies to give you an idea about these therapies. Hope it will help you in increasing your knowledge in concern of these below specified therapies. 

Ayurveda :