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Simpson Oil For Open Sores?


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#1 angel4us

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Posted 30 November 2011 - 04:20 PM

anyone have any experience with using simpson oil for open diabetic foot sores???? or holy annoiting oil- like moses n exodus30??????

Edited by angel4us, 30 November 2011 - 11:13 PM.


#2 chi_guy

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Posted 30 November 2011 - 05:16 PM

I believe the "kaneh bosm" in the Holy annointing oil is exodus 30:23
Simpson oil work great for open sores. Its probably the best treatment out there including pharmaceuticals. It's just very expensive to make.

#3 Kevin

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Posted 01 December 2011 - 12:20 AM

Try organic turmeric.

#4 The Digital Nomad

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Posted 01 December 2011 - 06:49 AM

as long as the product is pure, it should be ok to use on open wounds. Open wounds are frequently treated with salves and ointments, since it is an oil - it would be no different IMO than any other petrolatum type ointment. Testing is showing that MM infused lotions can fight MRSA and some forms of sepsis.
when I say the product is pure - it should be oil extracted from the marijuana plant and not have other products like coca butter, alcohols, fragrance, shea butter, etc - as those may not help healing, and could complicate it.

Good luck

DN

#5 mudshow

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Posted 01 December 2011 - 09:56 AM

I have used canola oil at medible strength on open wood tick bites, the area were open and painful, after applying the oil, (it stung a bit) the pain from the bite was gone, no more itching and the healed in 2 days.

#6 Mememe

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Posted 01 December 2011 - 01:57 PM

Canola oil is bad for you mudshow. Internet sources say $50 Million was paid by Canada to the FDA to make sure Canola oil made it on the list of GRAS (generally recognized as safe) products so Canada wouldn't have to do long term testing.

http://www.hbci.com/.../new/canola.htm

#7 peanutbutter

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Posted 01 December 2011 - 03:22 PM

Holy Oil of Anointing

An herbal blend in olive oil. NOT MY OIL. An example of the result of well blended sets of herbs and spices.

These were open diabetic sores. Her legs were scheduled to be amputated. The surgery was canceled.

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Edited by peanutbutter, 01 December 2011 - 03:23 PM.


#8 Wild Bill

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Posted 02 December 2011 - 08:16 AM

Topical Cannabis Poultice

In 1952 Dr.J. Kabelikovi performed tests in Europe using cannabis extract on bacteria.
These tests were similar to those used to test penicillin.

The alcohol extract of cannabis was bacterially effective against many gram-positive and one gram-negative microorganisms.

A cannabis paste applied externally was also found to be effective.

According to Kabelikovi, "from a study of 2,000 herbs by Czechoslovakian scientists it was found that cannabis indica (the Indian Hemp) was the most promising in the realm of antibiotics."

In 1960 Drs. J. Kabelik, (Director, Institute of Hygiene and Epidemiology) Z. Krejci and F. Santavy (Director, Institute of Medical Chemistry) from the Medical Faculty of the Palacky University, Olomouc, Czechoslovakia, published a paper called "Cannabis as a Medicant".

In this paper proof was given that cannabis extracts produce a very satisfactory antibacterial effect upon the following microbes:

Staphylococcus Pyogenes Aureus
Steptococcus Alpha Haemolyticus
Streptococcus Beta Haemolyticus
Enterococcus
Diplococcus Pneumonia
B. Anthracis
Corynebacterium Diptheriae


All of these are gram-positive microorganisms.

Noteworthy is the effect upon staphylococcus aureaus strains, which are resistant to penicillin and to other antibiotics.

The anti-bacterial properties in cannabis are from cannabidiolic acid and cannabidiol.
They are most effective against local infections, ear, nose, throat and skin infections.

One of the best ways to use this herb for local skin infections is as a poultice.
A poultice is simply macerated herb wrapped in a clean cloth and placed on the affected area.


How to Make a Poultice

Using dried herb:

  • Use a mortar and pestle to grind the herbs to a powder.
  • Add enough warm water to make a thick paste that can be easily applied.
  • Add the water a little at a time, until the mixture is a thick paste but not stiff.
  • Make enough to cover the affected area.
  • Take a clean piece of gauze,large enough to cover the affected area completely, and spread the herbal preparation over it.
  • Cleanse the affected area and place the poultice over it.
  • Wrap the poultice in a clean cloth and hold it in place with a safety pin.

Using fresh herb:

Put about twice as much water as herb in a pan and simmer for a few minutes. Do not drain!
Follow the directions given for applying the dried herb poultice.

The poultice can be kept warm using a warm towel or a hot water bag.


#9 mudshow

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Posted 02 December 2011 - 09:40 AM

Canola oil is bad for you mudshow. Internet sources say $50 Million was paid by Canada to the FDA to make sure Canola oil made it on the list of GRAS (generally recognized as safe) products so Canada wouldn't have to do long term testing.

http://www.hbci.com/.../new/canola.htm


Thanks for the tip, canola is gone fron any of my diet, I now use olive oil and organic coconut oil, it really did work on the open tick bites though, I ws amazed, must have been the thc, not canola.

#10 lawyercaregiver

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Posted 08 December 2011 - 07:05 PM

Canola oil, like cannabis oil is anti-inflammatory, antibiotic, and anti-cholinergic (stops the itching)




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