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WHAT IS IN VIRXCAN SALVE AND TABLETSPosted on November 11, 2010 by admin
In my last article, I introduced you to Virxcan Salve and Virxcan Tablets, an herbal aid for addressing (we do not claim that it heals, eliminates, shrinks, or “cures”) moles, warts, tumors, and other growths. I also related a remarkable account of one user’s experience in using Virxcan Tablets.
In this article, I will examine the healing properties of bloodroot, the most powerful herbal ingredient in Virxcan Salve and Tablets. My intent is that by the end of the article you’ll have a better understanding of what makes such remarkable Virxcan end-user results possible.
I must first clearly state that the exact formulation of Virxcan products is strictly proprietary. You may find a list of Virxcan ingredients in obscure places on the Internet or even in publications, but I can assure you that they are incomplete, at best. The ingredient information I present in this article is minimum and goes only one step beyond what is listed in the ingredients on the Virxcan labels.
WHAT’S NOT IN VIRXCAN
Before I proceed to discuss Virxcan’s principal active herbal ingredient, I want to first let you know that CHAPARRAL and GRAVIOLA are NOT found in the product. The reason I bring this up is because people frequently ask whether or not Virxcan contains these two herbs. If you want to learn more about them, check them out on the Internet.
WHAT’S IN VIRXCAN?
The labels for virxcan Salve and Virxcan Tablets list a number of minerals, 12 trace minerals, and a base of synergistic herbs. The most potent herb in both the salve and the tablets is bloodroot.
BLOODROOT (Sanguinaria canadensis)
Bloodroot grows in eastern North America from Nova Scotia down into Florida and west to Kansas. Its natural habitat is moist to dry woods and thickets, often on flood plains and near shores or streams on slopes. Much has been written about the powerful healing properties of this herb. What I present herein is a very brief synopsis of the information. If you’re interested in finding out more, do a search on bloodroot on the Internet and you’ll be flooded with information, both extolling its virtues and issuing warnings about its misuse.
Bloodroot is commonly used today in herbal remedies and in pharmaceuticals mixed with other ingredients for bronchial problems, severe throat infections, heart problems, dental applications, and migraines. In pastes and salves, bloodroot has been used traditionally for skin diseases, warts, and tumors. Bloodroot’s properties include: anesthetic (relieves pain), cathartic (causes emtying of the bowels), emetic (causes vomiting when needed), emmenagogue (stimulates blood flow in the pelvic area and uterus), expectorant (causes flem/mucous to be coughed up), diuretic (elevates the rate of urination), febrifuge (reduces fever), sedative (soothes, calms, tranquilizes), stimulant (arouses or accelerates physiological activity) and tonic (restores or increases body tone).
Modern-day research has identified sanguinarine as the constituent in bloodroot that makes the herb anesthetic, antibacterial, anticholinesterase (stimulates the parasympathetic nervous system, slowing the heart action and lowering blood pressure, etc.) antiedemic (causes excess interstitial fluid to be released), antigingivitic (inhibits, controls, or kills organisms associated with the formation of gingivitis), antiinflammatory, anti-neoplastic (prevents or inhibits the growth of cancers), antioxidant (inhibits the destructive effects of oxidation), anti-periodontic (prevents gum disease), anti-plaque, antiseptic, diuretic, emetic, expectorant, fungicide (kills or inhibits fungi or fungal spores), gastrocontractant (causes the smooth muscles of the gastrointestinal tract to contract), hypertensive (causes hypertension), pesticidal, respiratory stimulant, and more!
In addition to sanguinarine, another promising anticancer constituent that has been isolated from bloodroot is berberine. Laboratory experiments indicate that berberine effectively attacks brain tumors and many other cancers!
CAUTION IN USE OF BLOODROOT
When used in the right amounts and in conjunction with other particular herbs and nutrients, bloodroot is an extremely effective and safe natural remedy for numerous diseases and ailments, as pointed out in the foregoing paragraphs. However, when applied incorrectly, in the wrong proportions, and/or in wrong combinations, bloodroot can cause undue scarring of the skin. There are some horror stories on the Internet attesting to this. Some 15 years ago, before I had come across Virxcan, I personally witnessed excess pain and scarring caused by a blood-root-based paste that did not contain the right combination of herbs and nutrients.
THOUSANDS REPORT SAFE, EFFECTIVE RESULTS WITH VIRXCAN
Virxcan has proven itself very safe, especially when users adhere closely to the accompanying instructions. Since January, 2005, SunstoneFormulas.com (and since November, 2010, Virxcan.com) has sold thousands of jars of Virxcan and has not received any reports of disfiguration or excess scarring. Out of these thousands of users, there have only been a couple of reports of a negligible amount of scarring and excessive pain. The rest of their Virxcan customers who have reported back to them have raved about how little discomfort they experienced and how effectively and completely Virxcan removed the target growth with no residual scarring.
WHEN VIRXCAN SALVE DOESN’T WORK
Over the years, from time to time, users have reported that Virxcan Salve didn’t do anything when applied to a particular mole. They applied it over and over again, expecting the salve to begin destroying the growth as they had experienced it do with other growths, but to no avail. Even after multiple applications, the salve merely sat on the mole without being activated. In frustration, they’ve called in to complain that the salve had gone “bad” or that it had come from a “bad batch.”
In each of these cases (maybe about 2% of the total Virxcan applications), it was determined that the particular moles in question were not virulent or potentially dangerous to the body, but could have been classified as benign “beauty marks,” if you will, which the body had no need of wanting to get rid of.
As weird as this may sound, my experience indicates that Virxcan is unbelievably in tune with whether or not growths are dangerous or potentially dangerous to the person, and it either activates or doesn’t activate itself (or, perhaps I should say that the body either activates or doesn’t activate the salve) according to the situation at hand. Since most people use the salve to deal with growths that the body does not want, there are very few instances reported to us of it not working.
In my next article, I will delineate instructions for the safe and effective use of Virxcan Salve and Tablets.
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