Honeysuckle is a plant that is sometimes called “woodbine.” The flower, seed, and leaves are used for medicine. Be careful not to confuse honeysuckle with other plants that are also known as woodbine, such as American ivy, gelsemium, and Clematis virginiana.
Honeysuckle is used for digestive disorders including pain and swelling (inflammation) of the small intestine (enteritis) and dysentery; upper respiratory tract infections including colds, influenza, swine flu, and pneumonia; other viral and bacterial infections; swelling of the brain (encephalitis); fever; boils; and sores. Honeysuckle is also used for urinary disorders, headache, diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis, and cancer. Some people use it to promote sweating, as a laxative, to counteract poisoning, and for birth control.
Chinese researchers have discovered what they are calling the first virological penicillin a powerful anti-viral derived from the sweet smelling honeysuckle plant
Now, a team of researchers headed by Dr Chen-Yu Zhang of Nanjing University in China has identified MIR2911, a naturally occurring molecule found in quantity in honeysuckle, as the first active component directly targeting various influenza viruses, including the swine flu H1N1, highly pathogenic avian H5N1 and H7N9 infections in an animal model.
MIR2911 stops the virus from replicating thus, say the researchers honeysuckle tea may represent a new effective therapeutic strategy that can be used to subdue deadly infections.
It is important to note that since Alexander Fleming discovered penicillin nearly a century ago, antibiotics have been developed to target various bacterial infections and have saved the lives of millions of people, the scientists wrote in a paper published in the journal Cell Research.
Unfortunately, no natural product …
However, warnings attached to the product description by Bella Shop advised children and women who were pregnant or breastfeeding to consult a doctor before use. It also recommended avoiding cigarette, alcohol, spicy, cold, and greasy food. One user said the drink was “more a medicine” and advised consulting a doctor.
None of Britain's supermarkets said there were plans to add honeysuckle tea to their ranges.
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