How lilac helps with headaches

Put a bou­quet of lilacs in the room in spring to enjoy its aro­ma, and then use it as a rem­e­dy. Lilac is used to treat joints, headaches, and dia­betes.


Pho­to: Bur­da Media

Since ancient times, lilacs have been cred­it­ed with mag­i­cal prop­er­ties; it is believed that lilacs plant­ed near the house dri­ve away evil spir­its. There is a sign that if you man­aged to find a five-petal flower in a bunch of lilacs, then you need to make a wish that will cer­tain­ly come true.

Lilac has long been known to folk heal­ers and has heal­ing prop­er­ties. More­over, flow­ers, leaves, and buds are used to pre­pare potions.

Col­lec­tion and prepa­ra­tion


Pho­to: Bur­da Media

The lilac has the most pow­er­ful effect even before the buds open. In May, lilac branch­es should be cut and hung in the air (in the shade under a canopy). Leaves can be col­lect­ed from May to July, spread in a sin­gle lay­er on paper or cot­ton. Lilac raw mate­ri­als retain their heal­ing prop­er­ties for up to 2 years.

The use of lilac in folk med­i­cine.

Lilac is used to treat:


As an antipyret­ic

As an anti-inflam­ma­to­ry


With dia­betes

For gout and arthri­tis

Like a diuret­ic

Lilac leaves treat sup­pu­ra­tion.


Pho­to: Bur­da Media

With colds, pul­monary tuber­cu­lo­sis, kid­ney stones, cough, they drink tea from lilac flow­ers to relieve body tem­per­a­ture. Lilac is also effec­tive in urolithi­a­sis, it pro­motes the dis­charge of sand.

In dia­betes, lilac buds are used, which are har­vest­ed in ear­ly spring. A decoc­tion of lilac buds: take 1 tea­spoon of buds, pour a glass of water, sim­mer for 10 min­utes, strain and bring boiled water to the orig­i­nal vol­ume. You need to take a decoc­tion 3 times a day, 1 tbsp. spoon.


Pho­to: Bur­da Media

Fresh lilac leaves relieve headaches. Apply fresh (pre­vi­ous­ly crushed) leaves to the fore­head, tem­po­ral or occip­i­tal region, and the pain will leave you very quick­ly.
For puru­lent wounds, a ban­dage of crushed lilac leaves is applied to the wound sur­face. On the first day, the ban­dage should be changed 3–4 times, and then — 1 time per day.


Pho­to: Bur­da Media

For dis­eases of the mus­cu­loskele­tal sys­tem, rub­bing is pre­pared from flow­ers: take 2 tbsp. spoons of crushed raw mate­ri­als grind with 2 tbsp. table­spoons of but­ter. Lubri­cate painful places and wrap up at night with a warm scarf.


Pho­to: Bur­da Media

Lilac tinc­ture is also effec­tive for heel spurs. Take 1 part of flow­ers and 10 parts of vod­ka, leave for 10 days in a tight­ly sealed con­tain­er in a dark place. Rub sore spots or make com­press­es 4–5 times a day.
With neu­ral­gia, an oint­ment is used from the juice of young leaves and pork fat. Take one part of lilac leaf juice pre­pared from crushed leaves and four parts of lard. Mix well. Keep refrig­er­at­ed.
Atten­tion! Please note that lilac is a poi­so­nous plant, so take the infu­sion inside care­ful­ly.

Source: Home Doc­tor mag­a­zine

Video source:

Author: How to be healthy


Relat­ed Arti­cles

The opin­ion of the edi­tors may not coin­cide with the opin­ion of the author of the arti­cle.

Leave a Reply