We know how important it is for our health to spend time in nature. Unfortunately, it often comes with the risk of being bitten or bitten by mistakes. Do not let that discourage you enjoying the outdoors. There are many natural ways to quickly relieve bites and stings, either at the time or after you have returned home. And, luckily, you probably already have most of these natural arrangements in your kitchen or growing in your garden.
One of the fastest herbal poultices you can do is simply chew a few banana leaves and put the puree in a bite or bite. If you have a plaster on hand, you can place it on top of the banana to keep it in place.
You can also make a poultice of a number of different herbs by grinding fresh or dried herbs in a bowl or hand with a small amount of water or oil. Place the poultice in a bite or sting, then wrap it with a piece of gauze, a clean cloth or bandage to keep the poultice in place until the itching or pain clears.
Banana, lavender, echinacea, basil, oregano, calendula, chamomile, bay leaves, witch hazel, thyme and mint make good poultices to relieve bites.
Perhaps surprisingly, the natural compounds in raw onions and garlic that can make your eyes water can also calm the bite or sting of an insect. You can apply fresh onion or garlic slices directly into your bite. You can also chop, grate or shred onions or garlic to make a poultice.
Like onions and garlic, raw crushed, shredded or sliced potatoes can be applied to a bite or sting to relieve pain. If you are in a hurry, simply cut a potato in half and keep it against your skin.
It has been shown that certain natural compounds in citrus fruits effectively repel and kill various insect pests, including mosquitoes and ticks. This may be the reason why some people report that citrus fruits can also relieve bites and stings.
You can use the juice or the pulp of lemons, limes, oranges or grapefruit directly on your skin. If you do not have fresh fruit available, lemon juice concentrate or prepared orange juice may also help.
Oatmeal contains specific phytochemicals that have anti-irritant qualities. Make an oat poultice by mixing equal amounts of quick-cooking oats and water in a bowl until it becomes a paste. Hold it on your skin with your hand or with a cloth until the itching and pain subside.
If you have many insect bites, an oatmeal bath is another good option. Add 1 cup (240 grams) of instant or ground oatmeal to a regular-sized bath. Soak for about 15-20 minutes. You can also help periodically rub a bit of oats in your bites during bathing.
It has been shown that many essential oils relieve pain and itching. Essential oils are usually mixed with a carrier oil, such as sweet almond or olive oil, in a ratio of 1: 1 before applying them to the skin to avoid burns or discomfort. Some of the best essential oils for insect bites are basil, chamomile, witch hazel, lavender, mint, rosemary, tea tree, thyme and eucalyptus.
A tea bag makes a large pre-packaged poultice for bites and stings. Regular teas, such as Ceylon, green or white, contain natural tannins that can alleviate discomfort. Chamomile, mint, lemon balm and echinacea tea can also help soothe irritation and promote healing.
It is better to soak a tea bag in cold water in the refrigerator for about 30 minutes. Squeeze the excess water from the bag and put it on your bite or sting.
Aloe vera contains natural anti-inflammatory compounds that help reduce itching and swelling, as well as promote healing. If you have an aloe vera plant, you can simply tear a leaf and rub some of the fresh internal gel in a bite or sting. You can also use the gel or aloe vera extract purchased in the store if you do not have a plant nearby.
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