SINUS RED Ginger Tea


Inflammation of the air cavities within the passages of the nose (paranasal sinuses) is referred to as sinusitis. Sinusitis is one of the more common conditions that can afflict people throughout their lives. Sinusitis commonly occurs when environmental pollens irritate the nasal passages, such as with hay fever. Sinusitis can also result from irritants, such as chemicals or the use and / or abuse of over-the-counter nasal sprays and illegal substances that may be snorted through the nose. Sinusitis can also be caused by infection (by viruses or bacteria).


How does Sinus Red Ginger work on sinusitis?

1  Increases immunity of respiratory and lungs system.

2  Reduces flu,  sneezing, runny nose (rhinorrhea).

3  Open up the air way of cavities within passages of the nose.

4  Prevents nasal allergic diseases such as allergic rhinitis and sinusitis.


Ginger has been used for centuries to treat a variety of ailments, from gastrointestinal upset to sinus problems. Sinus problems often occur with the common cold and can leave you with a stuffed up nose, swelling around your eyes and pain in your face and head. Sinus problems can also be a result of allergies, bacteria and fungal infections. Sipping a warm cup of ginger tea may help alleviate the pressure and pain of sinus problems. The same tea can be applied to your face in a compress to alleviate sinus symptoms.


Ginger has natural anti-inflammatory properties that can reduce swelling and inflammation and provide relief against a sinus type headache.


Dr Walter Johnson is a sinusitis expert:-

Ginger -This herb cures sinusitis so well that it is a stable with any of my patients. Ginger is classified as a warming herb, meaning it increased the local blood flow to tissues that are stagnant, such as sinuses when they are infected. The increase in blood flow brings a plethora of immune cells to help clear up debris, fight infections and secrete substances to heal the tissue. It also thins out thick mucus, liquefying it for proper drainage. The biggest problem with ginger is its interactions with certain conventional medicines such as warfarin. If you have cardiovascular or gallstone problems this herb might not be the best for you. I recommend taking it 3-4 times a day for 5-6 days in a tea form. The potency is variable and the rule of thumb is that you should have a slight increase in sweating after drinking the tea. This way you know the strength is appropriate.



 

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Read more: http://www.livestrong.com/article/514285-how-to-use-ginger-to-treat-sinus-problems/#ixzz26VFFx3R7







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