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Home :: Parsley Piert :: Herbs

Parsley Piert Herb - Uses And Side Effects

Other names :- Field lady's mantle, parsley breakstone, and parsley piercestone.

Parsley Piert is common in Great Britain everywhere, especially in dry soil, being abundant in fields and waste places, on the tops of walls and in gravel-pits.

Parsley Piert is a smaller and even more inconspicuous plant than the Common Lady's Mantle. The stem is sometimes prostrate, but generally erect, and much branched from the base. It is rarely more than 4 inches high. The leaves are of a dusky green colour, wedge-shaped, three-cleft, the lobes deeply cut, the whole leaf less than 1/2 inch wide, narrowed into a short foot-stalk with leafy, palmately-cut stipules, sheathing and cleaving to the footstalk. The whole plant is downy with slender, scattered hairs.

Common doses of parsley piert

Parsley piert comes as:

  • liquid extract (1: 1 in 25% alcohol)
  • tincture (1:5 in 45% alcohol)
  • dried herb.
Some experts recommend the following doses:
  • As dried herb, 2 to 4 grams taken orally.
  • As a liquid extract, 2 to 4 milliliters taken orally three times daily.
  • As a tincture, 2 to 10 milliliters taken orally three times daily.
  • As a tea, mix a handful of the herb in 1 pint of boiling water, and drink 3 or 4 cups daily.

Uses of parsley piert herb

  • Bladder inflammation
  • Bladder stones
  • Kidney problems
  • Recurrent urinary tract infections
  • Swelling caused by kidney of liver problems
  • Urinary problems

Side effects of parsley piert

Call your health care practitioner if you experience unusual symptoms while using parsley piert.

Interactions

Combining herbs with certain drugs may alter their action or produce unwanted side effects. Tell your health care practitioner about any prescription or nonprescription drugs you're taking.

Important paints to remember

  • Don't use parsley piert if you're pregnant or breast-feeding.
  • Know that medicinal use of parsley piert has no scientific basis.

What the research shows

Scientists have little chemical or clinical information on parsley piert. Medical experts say you shouldn't use this herb until they know more about its safety and effectiveness.


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