Witch hazel herb extract, benefits, health, effects, plant, supplements, side effects Witch hazel

What Witch hazel herb Is:

Widely used by Native Americans for all sorts of skin afflictions, witch hazel remains today almost as common as aspirin in medicine cabinets. There's nothing supernatural about this shrub, except, perhaps, for how its seed capsules eject their contents with a sudden, startling, cracking sound. The witch, once spelled "wyche," comes from an old Anglo-Saxon word meaning "bend," a reference to the pliancy of the shrub's branches, which were favorites among dowsers. Witch hazel is a native of eastern and central North America. It doesn't produce its petals, which look somewhat like used yellow twist ties, until after its leaves fall in the autumn. On the East Coast, the flowers sometimes emerge on Halloween, perhaps reinforcing the "witch" connection.

Witch hazel herb extract, benefits, health, effects

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