Profile: Native Americans have traditionally used wild cherry for its health-promoting characteristics and as a food source. The bark of Prunus serotina was first used by folk herbalists and subsequently became a prominent ingredient in the first industrially made cough syrups. The bark of wild cherries is aromatic and astringent. It has a pleasant flavor and is frequently used in herbal formulations. Syrups, liquid extracts, and pills can all be made with our wild cherry bark powder.
The red-colored fruit with the encased seed signifying the uterus has been associated with virginity since ancient times. Maya, the Buddha's virgin mother, was said to have been helped by a holy cherry tree throughout her pregnancy, according to Buddhism. In Danish mythology, a fruitful crop of cherry was ensured by a lady eating the first ripe fruit shortly after the birth of her first child. Cherries were utilized as symbols of both education and concealment in several stories. Wild cherry, commonly known as wild black cherry, is a rose family member. It is most usually available in syrup forms, but it can also be taken as a tea or extract.
NOTICE: DO NOT USE THIS PRODUCT IF PREGNANT OR NURSING.
**These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any diseases.
|Handling / Storage:
|Store in a airtight Food Storage Containers, cool, dry place.