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Sage is a perennial woody-stemmed herb which remains evergreen in milder climates and will regrow each spring in areas with harsher winters. Sage has long oval-shaped pebbly-textured leaves which give off a heady aroma, which arises from sage's essential oils. These oils are the source of the many benefits of sage tea for lung problems and common respiratory ailments.  This White Sage grows in the mountains of Central and Southern California.

The white prairie sage (Artemisia ludoviciana) is  antimicrobial, being a agent that kills microorganisms or stops their growth, and it is antibacterial in that it destroys bacteria or suppresses their growth or their ability to reproduce.  Living in Gallup, New Mexico the "Indian Capitol" of the world I learned that the Navaho smoke sage in their pipe and mix it with their tobacco to help with lung aliments.

“Burning sage is handed down from Native American civilizations and is considered a spiritual practice that removes negative energy,” Taz Bhatia, MD, an integrative

health expert and author of Super Woman Rx tells, pointing to other benefits. “Sage, as an herb, is antimicrobial, boosts memory and mental clarity, and can improve air quality, according to science.”


A study published in the Journal of Ethnopharmacol that linked burning sage

to reducing airborne bacteria. “Research

has shown that burning herbs or medicinal smoke can purify the air and eliminate up

to 94 percent of harmful bacteria for up to

24 hours.  Burning sage may be a blessing

for those with asthma, allergies, bronchitis, and other respiratory conditions.


Research on the Sage Plant

Sage in Ancient Greek means Wisdom, a sage is someone who has attained the wisdom that a philosopher seeks.  Sage is in sauSAGE, it is a cooking herb and Sage has been held in high regard throughout history both for it's culinary and medicinal properties. The International Herb Association awarded sage the title of "Herb of the Year" in 2001. Like rosemary, its sister herb in the mint (Labitae) family, sage contains a variety of volatile oils, flavonoids (including apigenin, diosmetin, and luteolin), and phenolic acids, including the phenolic acid named after rosemary rosmarinic acid.

White Sage is found on the West Coast of California to Mexico, and this Sage is found near Paso Robles and from area where was used by the Salina Tribe for centuries  From South American through Central and North America and into Canada Sage is found throughout history from the native peoples. n many parts of the world us the many health benefits of sage, some of the most important include its ability to improve brain function, lower inflammation throughout the body, especially beneficial to the lungs, prevent chronic diseases, boost the strength of the immune system, regulate digestion, alleviate skin conditions, increase the health and strength of bones, slow the onset of cognitive disorders, and prevent the onset of diabetes.

Mystics say the Native American practice of smudging, or purifying a room with the smoke of sacred herbs, can help clear negative energy from a space. And the apparent benefits are steeped in science—when burned, sage and other herbs release negative ions, which research has linked to a more positive mood. This has been done for centuries by Native American from South America to North America.  Some tribes bury their dead on a bed of sage, it is symbolic in the Native American sweat lodges.

It's said that Smudging calls on the spirits of sacred plants to drive away negative energies and restores balance. After you light the sage smudge stick you fan with a feather or your hand and let the smoke and it's invisible silent energy flow over your body or in a room that you want to clear negative energy.

For a cough

Sage tea is a traditional treatment for sore throats and coughs, reports Dr. Tieraona Low Dog at Integrative Practitioner, an informational website for practitioners of integrative medicine. Traditional use of sage tea for coughs spans the globe. The Ohlone people, indigenous inhabitants of the central coast area of California, used local varieties of sage (Salvia apiana and Salvia melliflera) for cough treatment. A 2006 study of indigenous uses of local medicinal plants in Azad jammu and Kashmir by a researcher at the Department of Botany of the University of Azad jammu and Kashmir, Pakistan, determined that sage leaf tea was being used to treat coughs, colds and sore throats. The Georgetown University Medical Center reports that sage tea is used commonly in Europe for treatment of coughs. As a side benefit, sage tea has been demonstrated in at least one pilot clinical trial to reduce plasma LDL cholesterol and total cholesterol levels, and it is also rich in antioxidants, according to Georgetown University Medical Center.



Sage is an expectorant which helps expel mucous from the respiratory track, according to Ayurvedic practitioner Vikrama, writing at Sage tea is effective even in the severe case of hemoptysis, or hemorrhaging from the lungs brought on by respiratory infection, Dr. Vikrama reports. Salvia officinalis has antibacterial, astringent and antiseptic properties, advises the Georgetown University Medical Center. These properties may account for sage's usefulness in treating lung disorders. Coughing up phlegm or blood may be indicative of a serious health condition, however, so be sure to consult a physician and follow medical advice before engaging in self-treatment


Sinusitis and Lung Congestion

The rich aromatic properties arising from sage's volatile oils of thujone, camphor, terpene and salvene can be put to use by inhaling sage tea's vapors to dispel lung disorders and sinusitis, Dr. Vikrama advises. Crush a handful of fresh sage leaves in between your fingers, place them in a bowl and pour in hot water, then drape a towel over your head and breathe in the fumes. Alternatively, brew a strong pot of sage tea and place it into a bowl or a vaporizer. But avoid

sage tea during pregnancy, the Georgetown University Medical Center advises. It may stimulate contractions of the uterine muscles.



Claretha Yeager frequently uses smudging

or burning sage -- to help rid her patients

of negative emotions. Yeager, a doctor of acupuncture and Chinese medicine, and a reiki master/teacher, says the sage

smoke unburdens people of their negative energy and makes them feel better. “I see patients start to relax and go into a more

neutral state within minutes,” says Yeager, who works at Jade Path Acupuncture in Chicago.


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Scientific paper titled Medicinal Smokes research reviewed information from 50 countries over 5 continents and found that, dating back to ancient times, smoke administered medicinally is typically used to aid lung, brain and skin function. In addition, it was found that the passive fumes doubled as an air purifier. A follow-up paper examining the air purifying potentials

of smoke-based remedies was published in 2007, in the Journal of Ethnopharmacology. It concluded that, in addition to health benefits, smudging was a powerful antiseptic. The researchers observed that a one-hour treatment of medicinal smoke in a closed room reduced airborne bacterial counts by over ninety-four percent.  One very effective way to clear the air is by burning sage. According to a Krueger and Reeds article on the biological impact of small air ions, negative ions that

are released when a space has been smudged with Sage have

been found to help fight the influenza virus.








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