An Ancestral Tradition

 Pure Hazelwood

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An ancestral tradition
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Traditionally, hazel tree bark is considered febrifuge and astringent. Several ethnobotanical and ethnopharmacological studies have shown that Amerindians used beaked hazel wood to cure various diseases [1], [2], [3].  For example, the Iroquois prepared a tea from its branches to heal dental pain.  The Ojibwas used its roots, mixed with other species, to heal pulmonary hemorrhaging.  The Algonquins drank a tea made of twig, leaves, and branches to heal heart disease and intestinal problems.  The Abenakis prepared a bark infusion to heal eye problems.  The Cris healed heart disease with a tea extracted from the twigs.  Amerindians made external use of the plant by placing a necklace made of branch pieces around a baby’s neck to calm teething pain.  The Potawatomis used the inside of the bark in traditional remedies just as they used willow bark, where salicylic acid was discovered: the derivative of acetylsalicylic acid, better known as Aspirin [4].

For more than seven years, Pure Hazelwood has been conducting scientific research and is now able to demonstrate that the hazel wood is very rich in polyphenols, molecules known for their antioxidant, antibacterial and anti-inflammatory effect [5].

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"I purchased the necklace and bracelet Labor Day Weekend and have not taken any Zantac or Tums since that time. I gave my necklace to my son who also has reflux and he too has relieved his symptoms. I am a nurse and I have told everyone at work and now they all want one. How do I purchase lots of those necklaces? I was very skeptical when I bought this, but I figured it was worth the try. Thank you for turning me on to this herbal treatment.  We all are prescribed way too many drugs these days, they have a pill for everything."

Brenda Dufresne-Bendale - United States

"This necklace works wonders! When I saw this necklace I thought how can this possibly work? It must be a gimmic. With hesitation I bought one when I was up visiting my parents. My son has been wearing it everyday since we got it. To my surprise with him going through the teething process he is not drooling, and we have yet to experience a diaper rash with him. I am a firm believer in this necklace, and I will definetely be using on for our other children. Thanks for your wonderful product!"

Sharon - United States

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[1] Arnason T, Hebda RJ, Johns T. Use of plants for food and medicine by Native Peoples of eastern Canada. Can J Bot. 1981; 59:2189-325.

[2] Moerman D, ed. Medicinal Plants of Native America: University of Michigan Museum of Anthropology 1986.

[3] Erichsen-Brown C. Medicinal and other uses of North American plants: a historical survey with special reference to the eastern Indian tribes. New York: Dover Publications 1989.


[5] Royer M, Stevanovic T. Study of Corylus cornuta Twig Extracts: Antioxidant, Radical Scavenging, Anti-Enzymatic Activities and Cytotoxicity Biotechnology for Wellness Industries. 2012;1(1):67-84.


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