Rosemary Gladstar

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Rosemary Gladstar


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Rosemary Gladstar is a pioneer in the herbal movement and has been called the "Godmother of American Herbalism." She began more than 35 years ago developing herbal formulas in her herb shop, Rosemary's Garden in Sonoma County, California. She is the founder of the California School of Herbal Studies, the oldest running herb school in the United States, author of The Science and Art of Herbalism home study course, and is the director of the International Herb Symposium and The New England Women's Herbal Conference held annually in NE. She is the author of numerous herb books including the bestseller Herbal Healing for Women, The Storey Book Herbal Healing Series, and Herbal Remedies for Vibrant Health. Rosemary is also the co-founder of Trad ...more

Average rating: 4.45 · 8,324 ratings · 555 reviews · 42 distinct worksSimilar authors
Rosemary Gladstar's Medicin...

4.51 avg rating — 2,692 ratings — published 2012 — 10 editions
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Rosemary Gladstar's Herbal ...

4.54 avg rating — 2,145 ratings — published 2001 — 8 editions
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Herbal Healing for Women

4.37 avg rating — 1,120 ratings — published 1993 — 4 editions
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Herbs for Natural Beauty

4.39 avg rating — 275 ratings — published 1999 — 4 editions
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Fire Cider!: 101 Zesty Reci...

4.46 avg rating — 259 ratings3 editions
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Herbs for Reducing Stress &...

4.25 avg rating — 212 ratings — published 1999 — 6 editions
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Herbal Remedies for Childre...

4.43 avg rating — 180 ratings — published 1999 — 4 editions
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Herbs for the Home Medicine...

4.29 avg rating — 153 ratings — published 1999 — 7 editions
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Rosemary Gladstar's Herbal ...

4.34 avg rating — 91 ratings — published 1999 — 4 editions
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Herbs for Long-Lasting Heal...

4.17 avg rating — 93 ratings — published 1999 — 5 editions
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“A MANTRA FOR HOME HEALTH CARE I am my own healer. I have a radiant voice within that guides me. I can make decisions for myself. I can rely on others as needed, but at my discretion. It is my body, my health, my balance, and my responsibility to make right choices for myself. Right choices include working with competent health-care professionals when necessary, allowing friends and family to help as needed, and, above all, being true to my beliefs, with the wisdom and willingness to change as part of the path of healing.”
Rosemary Gladstar, Rosemary Gladstar's Medicinal Herbs: A Beginner's Guide: 33 Healing Herbs to Know, Grow, and Use

“Cold Care Capsules One of my favorite recipes for keeping a cold at bay or getting over one more quickly, these Cold Care Capsules are easy to make but pack a big punch. Take the half hour or so that’s required to make a batch, and keep it on hand for the cold season. You can find gelatin or vegetable capsules at most herb shops and natural foods stores, and some pharmacies. 1 part echinacea root powder 1 part goldenseal root powder (organically cultivated) ½ part marsh mallow root powder ¼–½ part cayenne powder (depending on your heattoler ance level) “OO” gelatin or vegetable capsules To make the capsules: Mix the powders together in a small bowl. Scoop the powder into each end of a capsule, packing tight, and recap. It takes only a few minutes to cap 50 to 75 capsules, a winter’s worth for most families. Store in a glass jar with a tight-fitting lid. To use: At the first sign of a cold or flu coming on, take 2 capsules every 2 to 3 hours until the symptoms subside, or up to 9 capsules a day. This is a high dose and should not be continued for longer than 2 to 3 days, at which time you should decrease the dose to 2 capsules three times a day (the normal adult dose for most herbal capsules; see pages 46–47 for further information on appropriate”
Rosemary Gladstar, Rosemary Gladstar's Medicinal Herbs: A Beginner's Guide: 33 Healing Herbs to Know, Grow, and Use

“Cinnamon Honey I’m not sure how “medicinal” this honey really is, but there’s no question that it’s delicious. You can use as much or as little cinnamon as you want, depending on the strength you prefer. ½ cup honey 1–2 tablespoons cinnamon powder To make the honey: Gently warm the honey until it is stirrable, and then stir in the cinnamon. To use: Stir a teaspoon of the honey into warm water or herb tea. Or spread it over buttered toast. Or just lick it off a spoon; it’s that delicious!”
Rosemary Gladstar, Rosemary Gladstar's Medicinal Herbs: A Beginner's Guide: 33 Healing Herbs to Know, Grow, and Use

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