Ecology and Phytosociology 

A widespread species, the common hazel seeks fresh, soft, fertile soil. Hearty, light-demanding and fast-growing. Recommended as an underplant to improve and neutralize acidic soils. It grows between alder and oak stands, confirming its palynologic situation, and can also be found in alder-poplar stands, oak stands and ruderal elm stands.

Indications for Use

  • Anti-sclerotic, treats arteritis of the lower limbs that can lead to gangrene.
  • Restores the elasticity of bronchial tissue (emphysema, asthma, pulmonary fibrosis).
  • Anti-anemic, acts on erythropoiesis, helps treat hypochromic or microcytic anemia resulting from digestive disorders, cirrhoses or digestive bleeding.
  • Anti-cirrhotic action, nonascitic alcohol-related cirrhosis or non-aggressive, post-hepatic sequelae.
  • Used with the leaves (IX), the buds act on circulatory blockages (pulmonary stasis, edema of the lower limbs), varicose or necrotic ulcers.
  • Constipation and irregularity.

Action

  • On the myelogram: Stimulates the erythropoiesis and granulopoiesis
  • On coagulation: Regulates moderate thrombophilia.

If condition worsens, use Rosmarinus officinalis.

Weight N/A
Dimensions N/A
Format

30 ml, 50 ml, 120 ml

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