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The healing power of anise

  1. Anise is a delicious herb of which we mainly use the seed to make anise tea or aniseed milk. Anise is in the well-known Dutch sandwich spread 'mice', which is traditionally eaten during the birth of a child. Anise can be used in pies, cakes and cookies. Anise has medicinal properties. It is used in herbal medicine as a medicinal aid and as a taste mask. There are herbs that don't taste good and adding anise improves the taste. In addition, the medicinal palette of anise has many colors, so that it often enhances the medicinal effect of a herbal mix.

Vitamins Aniseed

  1. The values ​​of the RDA percentages given below for vitamins and minerals

Minerals aniseed

  1. There are many minerals in anise seeds; the RDA percentages for minerals are significantly higher than those for vitamins. The aniseed contains the most iron. 100 grams of anise seeds contain no less than 462% of the RDA for iron. In addition to iron, it contains a lot of copper. One ounce is enough for 101% of the RDI of this metal trace element. Manganese closely follows copper with a percentage of exactly 100% of the RDI. Other minerals rich in anise are: calcium (65% RDA), phosphorus (63% RDA), zinc (48% RDA), magnesium (43% RDA), potassium (31% RDA) and selenium

Aniseed in ancient times

  1. Pliny the Elder described anise in ancient Roman times as a medicine for insomnia, for fresh breath and for treating viper aspid bites. Aniseed is nowadays mainly used in India to create fresh breath and it is in natural mouthwashes. Earlier than the Romans, the ancient Egyptians had

Aniseed in history

  1. Hippocrates, founder of medicine from ancient Greece, recommended aniseed for stomach aches, hiccups, coughs, vomiting, heavy stomachs and nightmares. Charlemagne decided in an edict that aniseed was planted in a regulated manner in the monastery gardens of Europe. Rembert Dodoens, a pioneering herbal scientist, rightly pointed out the sweet taste of anise. The sweetness that comes with this spice makes you less sugar

Aniseed for the respiratory tract

  1. Almost all the ways in which anise was used in ancient times are still used today in scientifically based phytotherapy, as is clear from Geert Verhelst's book Great Handbook of Medicinal Plants

Aniseed and breastfeeding

  1. Anise contains anethole. This substance provides the recognizable anise flavor. This substance is also found in fennel, which gives it a somewhat anise flavor. Anethole is a phytoestrogen or bio-identical hormone

Tips for eating anise

  1. If you want to use aniseed for medical reasons, you can think of tea. You can buy anise tea in bags or make it yourself by boiling aniseed for a few minutes. You can drink this hot anise water straight away or mix it with black tea. You can make water with aniseed extract yourself by pouring aniseed over with hot water and then letting it cool down so that you have warm aniseed water in your living room. You can also ground anise in flour products. Make your own cookies, cakes or bread with anise. You can use aniseed whole in baking products. In the morning it is a delicious homemade muesli variant to add an aniseed cube. You can grind aniseed in a mortar and add it to muesli or oatmeal. Of course anise milk is a classic, but it is not entirely certain whether milk is that healthy. For those who want to drink milk, organic milk seems in any case a healthier option than 'regular' milk.

  2. If you want to use aniseed for medical reasons, you can think of tea. You can buy anise tea in bags or make your own by boiling aniseed for a few minutes. You can drink this hot anise water straight away or mix it with black tea. You can make water with aniseed extract yourself by pouring aniseed over with hot water and then letting it cool down so that you have warm aniseed water in your living room. You can also ground anise in flour products. Make your own cookies, cakes or bread with anise. You can use aniseed whole in baking products. In the morning it is a delicious homemade muesli variant to add an aniseed cube. You can grind aniseed in a mortar and add it to muesli or oatmeal. Of course anise milk is a classic, but it is not entirely certain whether milk is that healthy. For those who want to drink milk, organic milk seems in any case a healthier option than 'regular' milk.



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