Daisy / Gerbera vector

Daisy vector

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About daisy

Daisy is one of the most common and popular plants. It is the most popular and popular plant in the world. What is the reason for the popularity of this annual herbaceous plant? The scientific name of the plant is Matricaria chamomilla (from the Latin word mater, mother, as mothers often treat their children with chamomile, and the Greek words chamai, low, and melon, apple, describing the small size of the plant and the apple-like scent of the flowers). The stem of chamomile is long, bare and branched, and the leaves are feathery and filiform. The petioles are convex, with an empty flagellum inside.
To meet raw material needs, chamomile is grown in large areas on specialised farms. It grows throughout Europa, except in the Far North. The spread of chamomile has been particularly intense in the last century, when it began to be cultivated for medicinal purposes. Daisy inflorescences are prepared for treatment. The raw material, collected at the beginning of flowering, is dried in the fresh air, spread in a thin layer on paper or cloth and stirred periodically. In addition to the medicinal variety, the leafless varieties of chamomile, which also have medicinal properties and are highly scented, are often collected. This small (5-20 cm) plant is native to America. As a weed growing in the fields, chamomile found its way into the holds of steamships along with American grain, then spread along railway embankments and… into the pharmacy.

Daisy has been known as a medicinal plant to ancient Greek and Roman healers and was highly valued in antiquity. Hippocrates and Dioscorides used the plant to treat liver, kidney and bladder diseases and for headaches. However, the healing properties of chamomile were gradually forgotten, and it was not until the early 20th century that it regained its admirers among medical practitioners. Daisy is commonly used as a weak laxative, a sweating agent, a stimulant of bile secretion, a pain reliever, an anti-inflammatory, and a remedy for various gastrointestinal diseases. The plant is included in the composition of stomach and emollient teas, as well as in M. Zdrenka’s tea. A well-known soothing tea consisting of daisy flowers, valerian root, mint leaves, caraway and fennel fruit (all components taken equally). 1 tbsp of the plant mixture is brewed in a glass of boiling water, allowed to infuse for 5-20 minutes, strained and drunk half a glass each morning and evening with honey or sugar and cream. Dry daisy flowers are poured over boiling water (15 g – 1 litre of water) and allowed to infuse for 15 minutes. It is recommended to drink this tea at night: it gives you a sound and restful sleep.

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