Welcome to Realm of the White Wolf!!!!!

The links on this page will take you several places which I hope you enjoy.
The Native Americans used Herbal Remedies as cures for ailments
and they were made with items found in nature.
I hope you find something here that will be of use to you.
Please remember that before you try one of these
to check with your doctor first and if the ailment persists
to seek medical help. I will introduce you to Totem Power Stones.
I will tell you about crystals and the crystal connection dealing with chakras of the body

These are Herbal Remedies for every stage of life.
These come from a book titled "American Indian Healing Arts, herbs, rituals and remedies for every stage of life"
by E. Barrie Kavasch and Karen Baar


These pages will be something different. I am going to try to bring you pages with some herbs,
and remedies for every season of life. These are brought to you from a wonderful book I have,
called "American Indian Healing Arts" by E. Barrie Kavasch and Karen Baar.
The Indians were well noted for their herbal remedies and healing skills.
If any of you have ones of your own that are Natural, please let me know and I will add them here.
Also I will bring you several other things about Native Americans
and their becoming closer to their Native Mother Earth and Father Sky.
Please be patient as this page may take time to grow.


~Earth Remedies for Adulthood~

Dream Spirits Aromatherapy Pillow

To make an aromatic, sedative, sleep-enhancing pillow,
fold equal amounts of the dried leaves of catnip, rabbit tobacco,
selected mints and sage in a small calico or plain cotton pillow case.
This pillow will also enhance your dreams, which accounts for it's name.
The addition of dried rosemary leaves, lavender, and mugwort will
make your dreams even more vivid and memorable.
Each time you rest your head on this pillow you will experience the additional
virtues of aromatherapy, which are much more pronounced in humid weather.

You may want to place a small three-inch-square pillow filled with these blended
dried herbs on the back of your favorite easy chair to enhance your meditations and contemplations.
Place another in the backseat of your car for a soothing, calming effect
on the children who ride with you. These dried herbs also make fine
additions to homemade stuffed animals for babies and children.


Summer Meadow Relaxing Tea

Singly or combined, a tea made from the fresh or dried leaves of catnip,
sweet everlasting, or yarrow will help you relax after a hard days
work or just before bedtime. The tea can also relieve gas or
other digestive problems, and it may help premenstrual syndrome
and menstrual cramps. Another bonus is that, cool,
it is also good for your pets as a mild sedative, especially before car trips.

Place the fresh ingredients in the bottom of a 1-quart teapot.
If you are using dried herbs, use about half as much, since they are more concentrated.
Pour the boiling water over the herbs, cover, and steep for 5 minutes,
allowing the botanicals to infuse together. Savor their aroma.

Pour a cup or mug of this herb tea and sip it slowly. Try it plain first,
you may not need honey. If you have leftover tea, you can drink
it cool later on or add it to a relaxing bath, so it is best not to sweeten the pot.

3 fresh leaves catnip or other mint
3 small fresh leaves sweet everlasting
1 or 2 small fresh leaves yarrow (optional)
1 quart freshly boiled water
1 Tbs. Raw honey (optional)


Soapwort Shampoo

You can make this fine shampoo for your hair from the
roots and above ground herbal parts of soapwort.

Soak the soapwort in the water for 30 minutes. Process in a blender
for about 1 minute, or until it is pureed. Strain through several
layers of gauze or a coffee filter. Bottle and label.
Use up within the month, and keep in the refrigerator to retard spoilage.

To use for shampoo, warm about 1/2 cup (use more or less
depending upon the length and quantity of your hair) Pour it through
your wet hair and work it in thoroughly, then rinse out.
This will NOT lather as much as conventional shampoos.

You may substitute an equal quantity of fresh or dried yucca roots,
for the soapwort in this recipe.

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