Thursday, 14 May 2015



Take Alabukun with lime water, squeeze ugu vegetable into a glass cup with two local eggs, half tin milk and two spoons of natural honey mix together and drink it. Three times a day after meal.

E lo Alabukun pelu omi osan wewe, egbo efo igu sinu cup kan,eyin adie ibile meji, idaji agolo miliki ati sibi oyin igan meji, e po papapo ki e si gbemu. Emeta loojumo leyin ounje.

Ten lime oranges (H20) mixed with garlic and three teaspoons of original honey should be used morning & night after meal.

E fun osan wewe mewa,lo ayu(garlic) si, pelu sibi oyin igan meta. Eloo leemeji lojumo aaro ati ale.

Get unripe pawpaw, unripe pineapple, ginger, lime orange, sugarcane and Lipton tea 2sachet.Cut everything into Pieces and boil them with fermented corn water(omidun) for one hour+. Take one glass cup 3 times daily for one week with original honey mix together.

E wa ipepe ati ope oyinbo dudu, atale, osan wewe, ireke ati lipton tea meji. E ge gbogbo awon eso wonyi, ki e si fi omidun se e fun wakati kan ati die. E ma mu ife kan ni eemata ni ojojumo pelu oyin igan die ninu e fun ose kan.

Mix some native soap with grounded potash, add lime orange to it and apply the mixture on the spot after bathe.

E mu ose dudu ibile, koun ti a nfi nsebe ati omi osan wewe, e po gbogbo e papo ki e fi ma pa oju e.

Get some leavesof casia alata, boil with water and drink one glass cup daily.

E mu ewe panseke ki e se pelu omi ti o mo ki e fi oyin igan die si. E ma mu ife kan ni ojojumo.

Get some quantity of dry pawpaw and cashew leaves. Boil with water and drink 1 cup 2 times daily.

Ewe ipepe ati ewe kasu ti o ti gbe daada. E se ki e ma mu ife(cup) ni emeji ni ojujumo.

Get some root of cashew tree, boil and add original honey to it. Take one cup per day after monthly period for one week before making love.

Get the water of unripe pineapple, three lime oranges, and three ijagaun orange, mix them together. Four spoons 3 times a day after meal.

Fun omi ope oyinbo ti kopon, pelu osan wewe meta, osan ijagaun meta papo, sibi merin, eemeta lijumo leyin ounje.

Tetracycline (6) mixes with original honey 2 spoons. Rub the anus with the solution when it pulls out.

E po tetracycline (6) pelu sibi oyin igan meji.
E maa fira idi na ti o ba tiyo.

10.   ENGLISH:  ULCER (1)
Use three spoons of original honey with pap early in the morning before meal for 6 days.

A o fi sibi oyin igan meta fo eko mu laaro ki a to jeun fun ojo mefa.

Wednesday, 22 August 2012



Imaging a tree in your backyard that will meet all your nutritional needs, take care of  you medicinally, and purity your water for you and add money to your pockets. This tree actually exists. For centuries, the natives if northern India and many parts of Africa have known of the many benefits of Moringa oliefera. Its uses are as unique as the names it is known by, such as clarifier tree, horseradish tree and drumstick tree (referring to the large drumstick hasped pods) and in East Africa it is called “mother’s best friend”. Virtually every part of the tree can be used. Native only to the foothills of the Himalays, it is now widely cultivated in Africa, Central and South Africa, Sri Lanka, India, Malaysia and the Philippines. This tree, though little known in the Western world, is nutritional dynamite. There are literally hundreds of uses for the this tree.

Moringa oleifera is the most widely cultivated species of the genus Moringa, which is the only genus in the family Moringaceae. English common names include Moringa. It is also known as drumstick tree, from the appearance of the long, slender, triangular seed pods. The tree itself is rather slender, with drooping branches that grow to approximately 10m in height. In cultivation, it is often cut back annually to 1 – 2 meters and allowed to regrow so the pods and leaves remain within arm’s reach.

In development countries, Moringa has potential to improve nutrition, boost food security, foster rural development sustainable landcare. It may be used as forage for livestock, a micronutrient liquid, a natural anthelmintic and possible adjuvant.

India is the largest producer of Moringa, with an annual production of 1.1 to 1.3 million tones of tender fruit from an of 380 km2. Among the states, Nadhra Pradesh leads in both area and production (156.65 km2) followed by Karnataka (102.8 km2) and Tamil Nadu (74.08 km2 ). In other state in so much as it has varied genotypes from the diversified geographical areas and introductions from Sri Lanka,

Moringa is growing in home gardens and as living fences in Thailand, where it is commonly sold in local markets. In the Philippines, it is commonly grown for its leaves, which are used in soup Maringa is also actively cultivated by the World Vegetable Center in Taiwan, a center for vegetable research with a mission to reduce poverty and malnutrition in development countries through improved production and consumption of vegetables.

It is also widely cultivated in Africa, Cambodia, Nepal, Indonesia, Malaysia, Mexico, Central and South America, and Sri Lanka.

In the Philippines, Moringa is propagated by planting 1 - 2m- long limbs cuttings preferably from June to August. The plant starts bearing pods 6 -8 months after planting, but regular bearing commences after the second years, continuing for several years. It can also be propagated by seeds, which are planted an inch below the surface and can be germinated year-round in well-draining soil.

As with all plants, optimum cultivation depends on producing the right environment for the plant to thrive. Moringa is sun and heat-loving plant, and thus does not tolerate freeze or frost.

Moringa is particularly suitable for dry regions, as it can be grown using rainwater without expensive irrigation techniques.

Many parts of the moringa are edible. Regional used of the moringa as food vary widely, and include:

Mature seeds
Oil pressed from the mature seeds

In some regions, the young seed pods most are most commonly eaten, while in others, the leaves are the most commonly used part of the plant. The flowers are edible when cooked and are said to taste like mushrooms. The bark, sap, roots, leaves seeds, oil, and flowers are used in traditional medicine in several countries. In Jamaica, the sap is used for a blue dye.

The immature seed pods, called “drumstick”, are commonly consumed in south Asia. They are prepare by parboiling, and cooked pods are particularly high in vitamin C.

The leaves are most nutritious part of the plant being a significant source of vitamin B6, vitamin C, provitamin A as beta-carotene, magnesium and protein, among other nutrients reported by the USDA, shown in the table, right column. When compared with common foods particularly high in certain nutrients, fresh moringa leaves are considerable sources of these same nutrients.

The seeds, sometimes removed from more mature pods and eaten like peas or roasted like nuts, contain high level of vitamin C and moderate amounts of B vitamins and dietary minerals (right table, USDA).

Seed oil
Mature seeds yield 38 – 40% edible oil called ben oil from its high concentration of behenic acid. The refined oil is clear, odorless and resists rancidity. The seed cake remaining after oil extraction may be used as a fertilizer or as a flocculent to purity water. Moringa seed oil has potential for use as bio fuel.

The roots are shredded and used as a condiment in the same way as horseradish; however, they contain an alkaloid, potentially having nerve-paralyzing properties.
Fighting Malnutrition with Moringa.

In developing tropical countries Moringa trees have been used to combat malnutrition, especially among infants and nursing mothers. Three non-governmental organizations in particular–Trees for Live, Church World Service and Educational concerns for Hunger Organization – advocate Moringa as “natural nutrition for the tropics.” Leaves can be eaten fresh, cooked, or stored as dried powder for many months without refrigeration, and without loss of nutritional value. Moringa is especially promising as a food source in the tropics because the tree is in full leaf as the end of the dry season. Analyses of the leaf conpositioin have revealed them to have significant quantities of vitamins A, B and c, calcium, iron and protein.

Accotding to Optima of Africa, Ltd., a group that has been working with the tree in Tanzatia, “2525 grams daily of Moringa Leaf Powder will give a child” the following recommended daily allowances:
Protein 42%, Calcium 125%, Magnesium 61%, Potassium 41%, Iron 71% Vitamin A 272%, and vitamin C 22%. These numbers are particularly astounding; considering this nutrition is available when other food sources may be scarce.
The Moringa tree has great use medicinally both as preventative and treatment. Much of the evidence is anecdotal as there has been little actual scientific research done to support these claims. India’s ancient tradition of ayurveda says the leaves of the Moringa tree prevent 300 diseases. 

One area in which there has been significant scientific research in the reported antibiotic.
This tree is truly a “miracle” tree offering hope; nutritionally, medicinally and economically to devastatingly poor 3rd world countries. It has just recently begun being used as a supplement in a juice form and in powdered leaf tablets.
The many uses of Moringa:

Moringa contains the nine essential amino acids that you must get from food! Recent studies have shown that these are necessary to development a health human brain.

Moringa leaves contain:
- 7 times the vitamin C in oranges
- 4 times the calcium in milk
- 4 times the vitamin a in carrots
- 2 times the protein in milk
- 3 time the potassium in banana
- 3 times the iron in spinach
- One established, it sends a tap root down to the water table making it brought tolerant.
- It is a nitrogen fixer and can be used as a fertilizer
- It is a livestock feed
- It grows tall and lacy if left unchecked and so is good for forest gardening
. The seed is used to clarify water.
. The seed oil never goes rancid and is used in fine machinery
. The seed oil burns clean and so is a good source for heat and light
. Every part of the tree has beneficial properties. It is a sustainable food  source for third world countries where malnutrition is prevalent
. Moringa leaves could practically wipe out malnutrition in our Nation.

. They grow quickly even in poor soil and bloom eight months after planting.