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Red Pepper

Carpal Tunnel Syndrome

Red pepper contains seven anti-inflammatory compounds and six pain-relieving ones. The best-known compound is capsaicin, which is used in many pain-relieving drugs like Capzasin-P and Zostrix.

Take a few teaspoons of powdered herb and add to a quarter cup of some skin lotion. Use to rub on the wrists. Alternatively, add between five and ten red peppers to two pints of rubbing alcohol and steep for several days.

Test a little of the lotion on a small area to determine your body’s reaction first. Stop using if it irritates your skin. Make sure that you wash your hands well after use to avoid accidental contact with the eyes.

Dry Mouth

Red pepper contains capsaicin, which is what gives it its hot nature. The compound stimulates different watery discharges, including tears, sweat, and saliva. You may either stir red pepper into tea or add it to your food.

Emphysema

Red pepper contains high amounts of antioxidants, which will prevent damage of the lung tissue. It also thins the mucus, making it easy to expel from the respiratory tract. According to Dr. Irwin Ziment, add between ten and twenty drops of red pepper sauce to a glass of water or eat a spicy meal daily.

Other spices that you may also use besides red pepper include onions, garlic, ginger, horseradish, and mustard.

Headache

Capsaicin, which gives red pepper its hotness, is a powerful pain reliever. The herb is also perhaps the best food source of salicylates.

Taking red pepper internally helps in relieving headaches and studies have shown that capsaicin is very good at combating cluster headaches.

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