Home buttonDusty's place logo
10/22/2018

Facebook IconFacebook Icon




Email Address:

Send me a newsletter
Take off list
 

Dusty's Place
P.O. Box 827
Shingle Springs, CA 95682
Tel: (530) 672-2473

 

If you have used Scleritex and are interested in providing us with information on your experience, please contact us at info@dustysplace.org.

Disclaimer: Dusty did not use Scleritex during her recovery. The information listed below is from the Scleritex web site and is for informational purposes only. Dusty's Place is not endorsing this product. For more information, visit the Scleritex website at www.scleritex.com. 

 

Background to Scleritex

In recent years there has been an increasing interest by medical researchers, practitioners and also the general public in natural plants and herbs as sources of medicine. All pharmaceutical companies are now finally admitting the fact that plants and herbs are by nature endowed with substances that have incredibly powerful healing powers. Many recent discoveries have shocked the medical community opening their eyes to the fact that our previous generations had gathered immense knowledge about plants, their properties and effects on human health. Consider for example the following quotes:

"About half the anti-cancer drugs developed since the 1960s, and approximately a hundred other drugs, come from plants." (ACF News; Click here for original article)

"The latest thing in pharmaceutical medicine may one day be found in ancient plant guides hundreds of years old." (Neuroscientist Eric Buenz and his research team at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester quoted on The Osgood File (CBS Radio Network): 10/10/05)

"Natural products are invaluable sources of healing agents -- consider, for example, that aspirin derived originally from willow bark, and the molecular basis of the anti-cancer chemotherapeutic agent TaxolTM was derived from the bark of the Pacific yew tree. So it's not so far-fetched to think that the contributions of an ancient text and insights from traditional medicine really may impact modern public health," (Brent Bauer, M.D., director of the Mayo Clinic Complementary and Integrative Medicine Program as quoted by Science Daily; Click here for complete article)

A herbal researcher Georg Eberhard Rumpf documented his knowledge of various plants in the year 1657 (more than 350 years back) in his book Ambonese Herbal. It contains detailed knowledge of 1300 plants known by local healers of the time, and was one of the first dealing with medicinal plants of Southeast Asia.

Like Ambonese Herbal, there are thousands of texts, which catalogue the medicinal value of plants used by local healers of times past. It has long been known that many of the cures found in these texts are valid and even used today, but until now, no one had mined these texts for the nuggets of information we have lost or forgotten as modern medicine replaced local lore.

Good news for Scleroderma sufferers

Fortunately for Scleroderma sufferers studies of the main and established traditional texts consistently highlight a number of plants and herbs for their ability to heal Scleroderma. Researchers at Botanical Sources having mined these texts finalized a list of the most effective plants and herbs for Scleroderma. A list of these plants and herbs with their specific properties can be found here (Please click). The most effective parts of the plants (e.g. stem, seed, leaves, roots etc) and the manner of extracting their inner content were established. As a result, we are now able to form a calculated mixture of these pure natural extracts in the form of an oral pill highly efficacious for Scleroderma. Where modern science has helped is firstly in establishing proper therapeutic dosage and secondly in testing the product for safety and side effects.

Following FDA and DSHEA guidelines at all stages of development we are now able to present what we believe is the most proven, effective, safe and easy to use product for healing Scleroderma and titled it Scleritex.

Instructions for using Scleritex

Take one pill per day consistently at the same time every day at any convenient time of your choice. The dose has been therapeutically established for Scleroderma sufferers and taking more than the stated dose does not further enhance effectiveness.

Storage

Please store at normal room temperature keeping the bottle tightly closed.

Side Effects

There are no harmful side effects of Scleritex and the product is safe for consumption. Please follow the given dose guidelines.

Made with 100% pure plant sources

Scleritex harnesses the power of nature using only those herbs regarded highly for their ability to heal Scleroderma. All herbs used in Scleritex can be found in well established ancient and recent texts as being highly effective for Scleroderma. Made from 100% pure plant sources, Scleritex only contains the herbs listed below.

Indian barberry 23.01 mg

Indian barberry's most active ingredient is Berberine. Berberine is used to help support a healthy liver as well as a healthy immune system.

Neem Seed 23.01 mg

Neem seed is used in Ayurvedic, Unani and folklore traditional medicine in the treatment of a wide range of afflictions. The most frequently reported indications in ancient Ayurvedic writings are skin diseases, inflammations and fevers, and more recently rheumatic disorders, insect repellent and insecticide effects. Traditional Ayurvedic uses of neem seed include the treatment of fever, leprosy, malaria, ophthalmia and tuberculosis. Various folk remedies for neem seed include use as an anthelmintic, antifeedant, antiseptic, diuretic, emmenagogue, contraceptive, febrifuge, parasiticide, pediculocide and insecticide. It has been used in traditional medicine for the treatment of tetanus, urticaria, eczema, scrofula and erysipelas. Neem seed has an extensive history of human use in India and surrounding regions for a variety of therapeutic purposes.

Indian Radish 23.01 mg

Indian Radishes have long been grown as a food crop, but they also have various medicinal actions. The roots stimulate the appetite and digestion, having a tonic and laxative effect upon the intestines and indirectly stimulating the flow of bile. Consuming radish generally results in improved digestion. The plant is used in the treatment of intestinal parasites, though the part of the plant used is not specified. The leaves, seeds and old roots are used in the treatment of asthma and other chest complaints. The juice of the fresh leaves is diuretic and laxative. The seed is carminative, diuretic, expectorant, laxative and stomachic. It is taken internally in the treatment of indigestion, abdominal bloating, wind, acid regurgitation, diarrhea and bronchitis. The root is antiscorbutic, antispasmodic, astringent, cholagogue, digestive and diuretic. It is crushed and used as a poultice for burns, bruises and smelly feet. Radishes are also an excellent food remedy for stone, gravel and scorbutic conditions. The root is best harvested before the plant flowers. Its use is not recommended if the stomach or intestines are inflamed. The plant contains raphanin, which is antibacterial and antifungal. It inhibits the growth of Staphylococcus aureus, E. coli, streptococci, Pneumococci etc. The plant also shows anti-tumor activity.

Neem Bark 23.01 mg

Neem bark has historically been used in several herbal cosmetic, health, and hygiene products, and it's anti-inflammatory and antiseptic properties have been well researched. Neem bark has been reported to be effective against cuts, bruises, skin disorders, acne, as a cosmetic to remove skin blemishes, earache, headache, as an analgesic, and effective in controlling diabetes. It protects pets from fleas and ticks and soothes irritation.

Sulphur (purified) 23.01 mg

Since the dawn of time, Beelzebub has been showering fire and brimstone (sulphur) on tortured souls, but the cutaneous effects of this have been poorly described. Sulphur has also been used for centuries as a treatment for many skin conditions, such as fungal infections, scabies, psoriasis, eczema and acne. It has also been used extensively in cosmetic preparations and by cosmetic dermatologists treating conditions such as seborrhoeic eczema. Many natural bathing spas have high levels of sulphur; such balneology has been advocated by medical and cosmetic dermatologists as an effective treatment for cutaneous disorders for more than 500 years. Sulphur was often the active agent in many of the so-called ?patent medicines? that became popular in the mid-nineteenth century.

Wild Onion Seed 23.01 mg

The plant is a perennial that seldom produces seeds and therefore must be increased by division of its compound bulbs, which is made up of several bulblets or cloves held together at the base. A sheath as in garlic does not encase the bulbs. The bulblets are planted in the same manner and at the same season, as are onion sets, each set developing into a compound set. The flavor of wild onion is somewhat milder than that of onion. The herb has a number of medicinal virtues. It is applied to cure fever, for relieving earache, and as aphrodisiac. They are also used as antidote for snake bite and poisoning. The herb has a number of virtues. If applied appropriately it can be used for growth of rural industries. 




Privacy Statement
This website powered by Boost Logics, Inc. / © 2018 Boost Logics, Inc. & Dusty's Place