JAMAICAN WILD CRAFTED FENCE STAKE HERB (GLORY CEDAR)

JAMAICAN WILD CRAFTED FENCE STAKE HERB (GLORY CEDAR)

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Traditional uses and benefits of Glory Cedar

The plant is used as an antihistaminic, antipyretic, expectorant and diuretic; crushed fresh leaves are applied as a poultice in Mexico.
Leaves are brewed as tea, sweeten to taste and drink for cough and asthma in Saint Lucia and Jamaica. Leaves are also useful for skin infections.
Peasant in San Jacinto in northern Columbia uses the flower liquid to clean eyes.
A decoction of the leaves is used for urticaria, rash and also in burns and erysipelas in Panama.
The bark  is used against bacterial and protozoal infections in Guatemala and Costa Rica.
sepium extracts have been used to treat infections produced by Microsporum canis, Trichophyton mentagrophytes and Neisseria Gonorrhea.
Leaf juice or decoctions of the leaf, root and bark are used for scabies and dermatitis and as antipruritic on the skin in Philippines.
Fresh leaves are applied to skin as insect repellent.
Crushed leaves applied for rheumatic pains, sprains and closed fractures.
Sap of bark, leaves and roots has also been used for wound healing.
Bark and leaves are used to treat skin diseases in Guatemala
In other countries, the plant is used for headache, bruises, burns, colds, cough, fever, fatigue, gangrene, gonorrhea, skin itches and sores and as antidote, insecticide and insect repellent.
Plant is a folk remedy for alopecia, boils, bruises, burns, colds, cough, debility, eruptions, erysipelas, fever, fractures, gangrene, headache, itch, prickly heat, rheumatism, skin tumors, ulcers, urticaria and wounds.
Juice of the leaves, bark and roots is used as a traditional anti-dermatophyte to control eczema and to alleviate itches and wounds.