How To Get Past The Taste Of Dandelion Root and Reverse Type 2 Diabetes


Apr 15 2017 - 2:14pm
dandelion liver type 2 diabetes

Dandelion herb benefits are innumerable. Many see dandelions as an unsightly addition to their front lawn without ever knowing how powerfully healing they can be for the liver, which is a major cause of type 2 diabetes and other diseases. Relatively little research has been done on this bitter herb that grows liberally in your garden, and yet has the power to heal you on so many levels. The time has come to bring dandelion herb benefits to light.

What Is Dandelion?

Dandelion is a bitter herb, that some would describe as tasting like coffee, or more similarly, to the taste of endive or radicchio. Yet dandelion leaf packs more protein than spinach, is rich in nutrients such as Vitamins C, A, E & K, zinc, magnesium and copper, but has been reported by many to "taste like crap."


Seriously, People Can’t Get Past The Taste Of Dandelion

Although many can’t get past dandelion’s taste, what’s amazing about this highly nourishing bitter herb is that it creates a histamine response in the body that triggers the healing of the liver. Therefore, dandelion herb benefits include but are not limited to healing type 2 diabetes, which is primarily a liver issue that affects the pancreas. Dandelion is also beneficial for rosacea, psoriasis, cystic acne, high cholesterol and high blood pressure, which are also liver issues.

Dandelion Herb Benefits Are Astounding

Historically, Native Americans, traditional Chinese medicine and European healing methods, have consistently relied on the healing effects of dandelion root.

According to a report from the University of Maryland, Native Americans boiled dandelion in water to treat kidney disease, swelling, skin problems, heartburn, and upset stomach. In traditional Chinese medicine, dandelion was also used to treat stomach problems, appendicitis, and breast problems, such as inflammation or lack of milk flow. In Europe, dandelion is used in remedies for curing fever, boils, eye problems, diabetes, and diarrhea.

A study on the antioxidant effects of dandelion root found that diet-induced hypercholesterolemic atherosclerosis, or high levels of cholesterol in the blood, is associated with an increase in oxidative stress. Dandelion was effective in reducing the extent of atherosclerosis by reducing that oxidative stress. The study concluded that dandelion is beneficial in preventing high levels of cholesterol in the blood, as well as reducing risk factors for coronary artery disease.

In relation to diabetes, dandelion root and leaf have repeatedly shown to have hypoglycemic properties, and particularly, stimulate the pancreatic release insulin, according to an Integrative Medicine Journal report, although surprisingly little research has been done on this medicinal herb to confirm these beneficial effects.

Dandelions Don't Have To Taste Like Crap

Because so many people can’t get past the extreme bitterness of dandelion greens, they tend to miss out on the herb’s phenomenal healing and health benefits. Here are three ways to take dandelion greens to another level without fretting about the herb’s bitter taste.

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