General Information and Millennial Jobs for every Filipinos

Do you know that a Sugar Apple is effective cure for people with Lice

Sugar apple is a favorite of many Filipinos. It has green, rounded but convex fruits with white flesh and dark seeds. Its tree is also commonly found growing throughout the Philippine archipelago.

The nutrients and chemicals available to the sugar apple:
*Seeds - are made up of alkaloids, neutral resins, and fixed oils.
*Leaf - contains chloroplatinate alkaloids.
 *Branches - contains alkaloids, proteins, carbohydrates, flavonoids, glycosides, saponins, and tannins.

Diseases that can treat sugar apple:
1.)Lice - crushed the seeds and put in oil to soak in the head with lice. Soak all night and rinse the next day.
2.)Bacteria in the stomach - the nourishment of the root of the sugar apple is effective as a purifier of stomach worms. It just needs to be taken.
3.) Rheumatoid arthritis - leaf of apple sugar, washed and rubbed on the diseased part of the body.
4.) Insect Bites - the juice extraction of raw fruits from the leaves is effective for severe insect bites.
5.) Diabetic disease - eating sugar apple is good for people who suffer diabetes.

Disclaimer: OFW Buddy and its article may contain general information relating to various medical conditions and their treatment. Such information is provided for informational purposes only and is not meant to be a substitue for advice provided by a doctor or other qualified health care professional. Patients should not use the information contained herein for diagnosing a health or fitness problem or disease. Patienst shoudl always consult with a doctor or other health care professional for medical advice or information about diagnosis and treatment.

No comments:

Post a comment

Join now in our TAIWAN Online Facebook Community

Join now in our TAIWAN Online Facebook Community
Click the picture to join the group

Join now in our JAPAN Online Facebook Group

Join now in our JAPAN Online Facebook Group
Click the image to join JAPAN HIRING GROUP

Blog Archive