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Icefire's Medicine Den

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Icefire's Medicine Den

Post by Guest on June 29th 2012, 06:34

This herb list is for me to look through.Rp post is on the bottom.

Alder: Leaves reduce swelling and prevents infection when chewed and applied to a wound. Bark and leaves may also be chewed by a cat with a toothache to reduce pain, swelling, and aid in preventing general complications.

Alfalfa: Used to prevent tooth decay.

Aloe Vera: Use the gel inside of leaves to cure skin problems or burns. In general, a hard plant to find.

Basil: Used to treat paw problems.

Borage: Leaves and roots should be consumed to stave off fevers. Seeds or, if seeds are unavailable, leaves, should be consumed by a nursing queens to increase available milk.

Broom: Used in poultices for broken legs and wounds.

Burdock: Leaves may be chewed and applied to wounds that are clear of infection to speed healing. Roots may be chewed and applied to any infected wound, and work especially well on rat bites.

Catchweed: Used to help protect freshly-applied poultices by sticking them over the area. Green and fluffy seeds.

Catmint: Leaves should be chewed and consumed by cat to cure whitecough and greencough. Only found in Twoleg gardens.

Celandine: Used to treat ailments of the eyes.

Chamomile: This can be used for calming nerves.

Chervil: Sweet-smelling plant with spreading, fern-like leaves and small white flowers. Juice of leaves can be used for infected wounds, and chewing the roots helps with bellyache.

Chickweed: Eaten to cure stomach aches, bloatedness and constipation. Can also be used to cure coughs.

Cobwebs: Gathered and pressed on wounds to stop bleeding.

Coltsfoot: Leaves are used to treat shortness of breath.

Comfrey: Identifiable by its large leaves and small bell-shaped flowers, which can be pink, white, or purple. The fat black roots can be chewed into a poultice to mend broken bones or soothe wounds.

Dandelion: Leaves are used in substitution for poppy seeds.

Deathberries: No medical value. Red berries are fatally poisonous if eaten by kits and elders especially. Also known as yew.

Dock: The leaf can be chewed up and applied to soothe scratches.

Dried Oak Leaf: Collected in leaf-fall and stored in a dry place. Used to stop infections.

Feverfew: A small bush with flowers like daisies. The leaves can be eaten to cool down body temperature, particularly for cats with fever or chills. Good for aches, especially headaches.

Goldenrod: A tall plant with bright yellow flowers. A poultice of this is terrific for healing wounds.

Holly Berries: No medical value. Poisonous, like deathberries.

Honey: A sweet, golden liquid created by bees. Difficult to collect without getting stung, but great for soothing infections or sore throats, especially those of cats who have breathed smoke. A poultice made from dried nettle smeared with honey is effective for warming cats up.

Horsetail: Tall plant with soft bristles. It is used for healing wounds and preventing infection.

Juniper: Berries are used to help bellyaches and for strength, and are used occasionally for soothing nerves. Leaves are used to ease coughs and other respiratory problems.

Lamb's Ear: A herb used along with ragwort to help strengthen exhausted or weakened cats.

Lavender: Leaves and flowers are eaten to cure fever and sore throat. Inhaling the scent of fresh flowers can also calm the nerves.

Marigold: Leaves and flowers should be consumed to relieve chills. Leaves and petals can be chewed and placed on wounds to prevent infection.

Mousebile: Bile from the liver of the common mouse may be harvested and used to kill stubborn ticks. Just dip some moss in the bile and pat it on the tick until it drops off.

Mud: Smeared over bee and hornet stings to soothe the sting. Should be applied wet and left to dry and fall off on its own. The stings should fall off with it, leaving a small mark which goes away quickly by itself.

Nightshade: No medical value. Poisonous.

Parsley: Crinkled leaf with a very distinctive shape, like shallow claws on its edges. It has a sharp scent, and it tastes the same fresh or dried. Used for stopping milk in nursing queens if their kits die.

Poppy: Small black seeds shaken from a dried poppy flower, these are fed to cats to help them sleep quickly and easily. It dulls the senses, and also soothes cats suffering from shock and distress. Not recommended for nursing queens. Flower heads should be consumed together to relieve continuous coughs.

Ragwort: Leaves used alongside juniper berries in a poultice to treat aching joints, sores, or most other hide or muscle retinas, such as scratches, bruises, and broken bones.

Snakeroot: Used to counter poisons.

Stinging Nettle: The spiny green seeds can be administered to a cat who's swallowed poison, while the leaves can be applied to a wound to bring down swelling. A poultice made from dried nettle smeared with honey is effective for warming cats up.

Tansy: A strong-smelling plant with round yellow flowers. Leaves may be chewed to relieve belly aches. Flowers should be consumed to treat coughs, including whitecough. Pregnant she-cats should NEVER be given tansy, for it causes stillborn kits.

Thyme: Should be consumed to treat shock and to calm anxiety or frayed nerves, or to aid in bringing restful sleep.

Tormentil: A good remedy for all wounds and for poison ingestion.

Watermint: A leafy green plant found in streams or damp earth. Usually chewed into a pulp, then fed to a cat suffering from bellyache.

Wild Garlic: Rolling in a patch of wild garlic can help prevent infection, especially for dangerous wounds like rat bites.

Willow: Water from beneath the bark of the flowering willow may be dripped into the eyes to help clear blurriness of vision. It may also be applied to dry patches of skin to sooth itches. Small amounts of willow bark may be consumed to ease pain, act against inflammation, and to ease diarrhea or fevers.

Yarrow: A flowering plant whose leaves can be made into a poultice and applied to wounds or scratches to expel poison, or to make cats that have ingested poison vomit. Poultice is also used for soothing cracked pads.
Icefire was just sitting in her den,sorting her herbs.

Last edited by Icefire on June 29th 2012, 16:18; edited 1 time in total


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Re: Icefire's Medicine Den

Post by Noxe on June 29th 2012, 09:18

~is there any plot in this RP? Like, well, most Clan RPs have an event, for example the flood. And can you put all those herbs in a spoiler? It takes up so much space!~


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Re: Icefire's Medicine Den

Post by Guest on June 29th 2012, 16:17

((Well,no,it's just a den to go if you want to pretend your cat is sick or injured,it's for like...in case i'm bored.And ok.))


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Re: Icefire's Medicine Den

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