Herbal Healing

Herbal healing, or herbalism, is one of the oldest healing techniques known worldwide. Herbalism provides the greatest natural healing knowledge. The present day techniques originated from the practices of the ancient Egyptians, Sumerians, Assyrians, Babyllonians, Greeks and Romans.

Herbal sorcery was renowned in ancient Greece. Pliny compiled the greatest of herbal lore in Natural History, 37-volumne work containing information about medicinal uses of plants, flowers, trees and herbs. For centuries others built on Pliny’s work, notably Hildegard of Bingen, a medieval German mystic and abbess; and Nicholas Culpeper, a 17th century physician and astrologer who linked the used of herbs to astrological signs.

Throughout the centuries some plants and Herbal healing have shared both a pagan and Christian association. Hypericum perforatum, for example, blooms during the summer solstice, and its blossoms were burned in worship of the sun god. Likewise, the Romans lit bonfires during the solstice, around June 21. Because of the Christian Church June 21 was designated St. John’s Day, and the particular plant became commonly known as St. John’s-wort.

Herbal healing by sorcery, at one time, was considered fraudulent. It was a civil crime under Roman law. There were many cases of fraud, but this law was never strictly enforced for the people hated giving up their local healers. However, the early Church saw this as an opportunity to discredit the popular village healers, and it also wanted to increased its teaching of miracles. This sentiment carried over into the Renaissance and Reformation periods when healing by herbs was considered “white” witchcraft and the demonologists further proclaimed it to be evil. Increase Mather said that the healing power of a witch was a diabolical gift, and not a gift from God.

This blossoming market for all things Herbal healing has attracted growing interest from everyone from Ann Landers (who recommends herbs as an alternative to Viagra) and Larry King (whose radio ads credit ginseng for his youthful, uh, glow) to professors of medicine and Wall Street investors. Just last week the Journal of the American Medical Association (J.A.M.A.) released an issue devoted entirely to studies of herbs and so-called alternative remedies.

Among the eye-opening findings: Americans today make more visits to nontraditional physicians, including naturopaths who claim expertise in herbs and other Herbal healing, than to their family doctors. And they spend almost as much out of pocket (not reimbursed by health insurance) on alternative medicine ($27 billion) as on all unreimbursed physician services ($29 billion). Small wonder that analysts from top brokerage houses were earnestly looking forward to meeting and greeting leaders of major nutritional-products companies at a gathering in New York City this week.

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