Red Clover

Issue published September 2014

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Letter from the editor

Red clover may be the plant with the biggest understanding gap between those who know it as a medicinal herb and those who merely recognize it. In an age when so many people know nothing about plants, clovers are among the few left that people still recognize.

*An excerpt of our Red Clover Materia Medica by Nina Katz*

Common names: Red Clover
Latin names: Trifolium pratense

Family: Fabaceae

Actions: anti-inflammatory, anti-rheumatic, nutritional, anti-microbial, immunomodulant, alterative, immunostimulant, anti-catarrhal, expectorant, anti-viral, anti-fungal, antiseptic, analgesic, lymphatic, tonic, anti-oxidant, anti-neoplastic, diuretic, astringent, hemostatic, galactagogue

Topically: styptic, anti-septic, anti-inflammatory (juice)

Chemical Constituents: minerals, including calcium, chromium, magnesium, potassium, phosphorus, zinc, and selenium; vitamins, including A, C, E, niacin, and thiamine; protein; starch; fatty acids; antioxidants; bioflavonoids; both phytoestrogens and phytosterols; coumarins; salicylic acid; alantoins; resins; and essential oils

This issue was published before or after your membership. If you're interested in purchasing the issue separately, you may do so below.


Red Clover Herbal Monograph
Red Clover Flower Essence
Red Clover Infusion
Red Clover for Skin
Red Clover for Women
Red Clover for Coughs

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