Benefits of Lily
Lily is a sweet-scented plant that grows abundantly in England, Northern Asia and Eastern United States. Although the flower is normally silvery in color, some species are pink in color but very rare. These woodland flowers bloom late in March and are mild in winter. Its berries are believed to have an array of medicinal and health benefits.
The plant is extracted and crashed into oil, which is then used to relieve anxiety and depression, induce modesty and happiness as well as a sense of disposition and security. The ointment can also help treat scar tissue and burns.
2. Treats strokes and epileptic seizures
When used during childbirth, the herb facilitates contractions and is believed to be effective in treating ensuing paralysis, strokes, angina, epileptic seizures, leprosy and conjunctivitis. In addition to treating paralysis, regular use of the herb is recommended to improve a weak memory and strengthen function of the brain.
3. Lily flower and mental balance
During the ancient times the herb was combined with peppercorns and lavender then used topically to treat brain disease such as stroke, epilepsy, depression and melancholy as well as restoring mental balance. However, research is still ongoing to determine whether this theory has any scientific backing.
4. Boosts cardiovascular function
Recent studies also suggest the herb may have heart-boosting effects, allowing it to work more efficiently and regularly. When it comes to the treatment of cardiovascular disease, the flowers and leaves are thought to have heart-boosting effects but should not in any way substitute medication.
As a precaution, you should only use the herb after consulting a doctor to avert the onset of adverse effects. When used with digoxin, quinidine, glucocorticoids and saluretics, the adverse effects can become severe. Additionally, lactating or pregnant mothers should steer away from the herb as it is highly poisonous.