Healing Is Powerful With The Right Tool
Seeking a service or a product to help you through your journey of self enlightenment, here is what Carolyn Greenleaf's recommends.
Since the 1920’s, a renegade nurse named Rene Caisse, treated thousands of cancer patients with a decoction given to her from the Canadian Ojibwa Indians. This little known tea is made up of just four simple ingredients. By combining Burdock Root, Turkey Rhubarb (used in Chinese medicine to cleanse the colon), Sheep Sorrel (the whole plant including the root) and Slippery Elm.
Rene Caisse tested the tea on mice and used it on cancer patients in her cancer clinic in Bracebridge, Ontario. She helped so many people with her tea that Essiac almost became an official cancer treatment. However, the bill to make Essiac an official cancer treatment failed by just three votes in the Ontario legislature. Rene Caisse called her tea “Essiac” – her surname spelled backwards.
Nurse Caisse worked with cancer patients for decades, proving to be very successful in ‘treating’ cancer with her special tea. Her treatments were, in fact, so successful that in 1938 when she was being punished for helping so many people, more than 55,000 supporters signed a petition to support her ongoing efforts. A bill was also presented in Ontario, which would have allowed Caisse to continue to practice ‘treating’ people, but it lost by only three signatures.
Since Caisse’s time, the Chinese government has now tested Essiac tea extensively and now lists it as a cancer ‘medicine.’ The news of this herbal tonic has been quashed like many other natural remedies, by Big Pharma and drug companies who make huge profits off of people suffering from cancer.
Sheep sorrel, like so many other cancer-fighting plants, is also usually considered an unwanted weed. Caisse knew this was one of the most important ingredients from her advice given by her elderly Indian friend, and she even wrote a letter to Dr. Chester Stock of the Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Institute, the world’s oldest and largest private anti-cancer establishment, trying to convince him of its efficacy.
The individual Essiac herbs have been used as food for a very, very long time. That’s right – food. Even today the Japanese and an increasing number of Americans are eating burdock root for dinner. Fancy restaurants offer sheep sorrel salad at high prices. Native Americans used slippery elm for food and for its health benefits long before the European invasion of this continent. Many people use garden rhubarb in pies, jams, etc. (However, Essiac tea uses the root of turkey rhubarb – not the stems.)
At the right dosage – and that will vary from person to person – Essiac tea provides a gentle colon cleanse, by loosening and normalizing bowel movements. However, if things get too loose one only needs to cut back on the tea until the stools are soft but not too loose.
There are well-known American herbalists who claim that most illnesses can be remedied simply by a thorough colon cleanse.
Net weight: 1 ounce or 28 grams
- All herbs grown in USA
- Packaged by Greenleaf Healing, Gurnee IL USA
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