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Turkey Rhubarb received its name from the area it came from. It is a powder made from the rhubarb roots and known for its medicinal value. Rhubarb powder acts as a safe, simple purgative. That makes it one of the most cherished remedies in folk and professional medicine. When the body needs cleansed, a tonic including Turkey rhubarb purges the toxic agents plugging up the effective circulation of the system. The bowels remain unclogged and constipation does not result from the cleansing, a usual result with the prescription of more active purgatives. It also helps eliminate diarrhea by removing the irritation in the intestines that is causing it and leaving a lingering after-astringent action to prevent a flare-up.
People often feel hesitant about expressing the better feeling after a regimen of Turkey rhubarb. With the reduction or elimination of daily discomfort, you feel better. The Turkey Rhubarb Formula includes cascara sagrada, senna pods, psyllium seed, Turkey Rhubarb, Aloes, barberry root and slippery elm, which produces an effective, non-habit forming combination of gentle herbs. The ingredients work together to clean the ‘pipes' that run through the human body.
Looking at the folds and layers, it is no surprise that things are trapped and cannot escape. Sometimes we have to give our intestinal tract a hand and get the intestines and colon cleaned out. Flushing gunk out reinstates a good feeling. The bloated feeling is gone, you think more clearly, and that protruding stomach will actually start to slim a bit as the pressure is relieved. Check with your health advisor about using Turkey rhubarb as a laxative, to ease stomach pain, remove irritating substances, and to stimulate and cleanse the intestinal and alimentary areas.
Turkey rhubarb is native in the Mongolian Plateau, Northern Tibet, and parts of Western China, but this medicinal plant was used in Europe and other parts of the world for centuries before the source of plant identity was found out in the 1700s. Today it flourishes in the West as well as in the wild. Turkey rhubarb is grown from the protective coat of a seed in the spring, like all flowering plants, or by root division in the fall or in spring, when the temperatures are not extreme.
Turkey rhubarb prefers a sunny, spacious environment. The sun helps with the sugar conversion in the plant. The rhizome and roots of turkey rhubarb are used medicinally, so when the rhizomes are between six and ten years old, they are removed from the ground during the fall when the leaves and stem turn yellow. The roots are cleaned and the bark is taken off, then the root is cut into cubes. This increases the surface area and makes it quicker to dry.
The root of turkey rhubarb, or Chinese rhubarb as it is also known, is used widely in herbal medicine, although the leaves can be toxic if you consume a high enough dosage. This is the same as traditional rhubarb, the type with which you are probably more familiar. The leaves are often removed before you buy the rhubarb. In the grocery store you are likely to see just the stalks. If you grow your own rhubarb then you will have to take off the leaves yourself.
The toxicity is because of the oxalic crystals the leaves contain. Oxalic crystals can result in a swollen throat and tongue, constricted breathing canals and ultimately suffocation. People who have inflammatory bowel disease, intestinal obstruction, kidney issues, or arthritis should not consume turkey rhubarb. Pregnant woman are also advised not to take it because it might cause uterine stimulation. Turkey rhubarb is meant to be used in the short term but if you continue taking it for too long it can cause vomiting, diarrhea, abdominal cramps, nausea, and hypertrophy of the stomach, thyroid and liver.