|ALDER TREE BARK|
Treats toothache, swelling, pain, and prevents complications. Prevents infection and swelling if
chewed and applied to a wound
If chewed, prevents tooth decay.
The gel inside of the leaves helps cure skin problems and burns. Leaves can be chewed and spit on
skin problems and burns.
New shoots should be chewed and then applied to an adder or viper wound to resist the effects of the
|ASH TREE SEEDS|
May be consumed to fight pain.
|ASPEN TREE BARK|
Relieves stress and soothes restlessness and distraughtness.
Calms spasms and cramps.
When chewed, induces contractions.
Increases circulation of blood if swallowed.
Reduces fevers. Any type of borage should be used fresh, never dried. To be chewed and eaten. Great for nursing queens as it helps increase their supply of milk.
Leaves and roots may be consumed to stave off fevers. Any type of borage should be used fresh, never dried.
Should be given to a Queen to help her provide more available milk. Any type of borage should be used fresh, never dried.
Helps to sleep if chewed into a fine syrup and consumed.
|BROKEN ROSEMARY BLOOMS|
Heals wounds near the eyes or eyelids; also helps for eye infections.
Its poultice is used for broken limbs.
If chewed, should be applied to a NON-INFECTED wound to speed up healing.
The sap is used for rat bites; usually infected ones; may also draw out infection. Cures infection.
If digested, helps with constipation and urinal problems.
Burrs can be used to help hold treatment onto a cat.
Eaten. Treats whitecough and greencough; may also help relax a cat. Also treats congestion. The best remedy for greencough.
Useful for cats with weak eyesight. Rub it on the eye.
Calms a cat. May also add to physical strength. Soothes depression, fatigue, and the heart.
The juice of the leaves is used for infected wounds. The root, if manually chewed, is good for bellyaches.
Helps to seal wounds from infection. It slightly stings but collects the skin together and makes it close faster, therefore preventing infection.
Helps treat greencough and blackcough.
Used to stop bleeding. Spiderwebs can be found all over the forest; be careful not to bring along the spider when you take the web! Medicine cats wrap it around an injury to soak up the blood and keep the wound clean.
Good for shortness of breath and kitten cough. The leaves can be chewed into a pulp, which is to be eaten to help shortness of breath.
Treats broken bones. The fat black roots of this plant can be chewed into a poultice to mend broken bones or soothe wounds.
If chewed and rubbed on a wound, it cleans it.
Use with Feverfew, when a cat takes a dip in some sort of water.
If chewed into a paste, can be a useful remedy for aching joints.
When chewed, form a slippery substance. If rubbed on a cat's fur, it can be useful for releasing the cat from entrapment. May also be used for bellyaches. A plant similar to sorrel. The leaf can be chewed up and applied to soothe scratches.
|DRIED OAK LEAVES|
Collected in the autumn and stored in a dry place. Stops infections.
Cleans a wound.
Leaves are used to cool fevers and treat head pains. May also be consumed for stomach ailment and to cure colds.
Purges toxins from the body by making a cat vomit them.
Used on deep wounds to stop bleeding quickly.
Used for fleas. Dripped into wounds to prevent infection. Sets off a slight stinging sensation.
Used to treat aching joints and stiffness; also a good remedy for healing wounds. A poultice of this is terrific for healing wounds. The juice canDripped into wounds to numb pain; basically a painkiller. It does no actual healing.
Treats indigestion. Very similar to deathberries; watch out.
Improves the taste of bitter herbs, suck as dock and yarrow. Does no harm to the poultice, herb, or otherwise cure in the process.
Soothes infection and, if swallowed, will sooth sore throats. Particularly good for smoke inhalation. A sweet, golden liquid created by bees. Difficult to collect without getting stung, but great for soothing infections or the throats of cats who have breathed smoke.
Calms or soothes scattered nerves, anxiety, etc.
If chewed, good for depression
Used to treat infected wounds. If chewed, stops infection. A tall plant with bristly stems that grows in marshy areas. The leaves can be used to treat infected wounds. Usually chewed up and applied as a poultice.
Used for bellyaches as well as soothing pain. It also helps cats regain their strength. A bush with spiky dark green leaves and purple berries. The berries soothe bellyaches and help cats who are having trouble breathing.
Good for strength.
Treats chills. Leaves and flowers are particularly good for head and throat pains. Inhaling the scent of fresh flowers may calm a cat. Cures fever. The stem can help calm a cat in shock.
Used to stop and soothe infections in wounds as well as healing wounds and sores. If swallowed, may relieve chills. The petals or leaves can be chewed into a pulp and applied as a poultice to wounds. Stops infection.
Used for removing ticks. A bad-smelling liquid that is the only remedy for ticks. Dab a little moss soaked in bile on a tick and it'll fall right off. Wash paws thoroughly in running water afterward.
|NARCISSUS FLOWER PETALS|
Used when a she-cat has contractions. Helps soothe their mind.
Stops a queen from producing milk if her kits die, don't need milk anymore, or are producing too much milk.
Used to soothe distress and pain; useful for making a sick cat sleep. Soothes cats suffering from shock and distress. Not recommended for nursing queens, but can be given if necessary.
Cleans out the system when poison(s) have been digested. Takes effect upon relieving yourself.
Gives a cat extra strength; acts like a steroid.
Clears up ringworm; also helps rid the cat of fleas.
Used to lower swelling. The spiny green seeds can be administered to a cat who's swallowed poison, while the leaves can be applied to a wound to bring down swelling.
Consumed to stop coughing. Leaves, flowers, and stems are consumed to remove worms. Do not give to a pregnant queen; it will make her miscarry. Administer all tansy in small doses.
May be chewed to relieve joint pains. Do not give to a pregnant queen; it will make her miscarry. May also keep a cat's hunger at bay.
Used to treat shock. May calm a cat and aid in restful sleep as well as frayed nerves.
Best cure for bellyache. A leafy green plant found in streams or damp earth. Usually chewed into a pulp and then fed to a cat suffering bellyache.
Water from beneath the bark may be dropped into a cat's eye to cure blurriness of vision. May be applied to dry patches of skin to relieve itches. Small amounts of the back may ease pain, inflamation, and to ease diarrhea or fevers.
Useful for cramps, especially if those of a pregnant she-cat's.
Relieves pain when chewed.
Makes cats vomit. Useful for expelling poison. However, if used on an extremely ill cat, it could make them sicker. A flowering plant whose leaves can be made into a poultice and applied to wounds or scratches to expel poison