2. Erectile Dysfunction
3 – weak heart, stomach, liver, spleen and kidneys.
4 – Rheumatism heart and joints. Joint pain.
6. Asthma, phlegm, cough, stuffy nose.
8 – poor digestion.
9 – poor memory and misunderstanding.
10 – gases in the stomach and intestines.
11 – weakness of the bladder muscles and bed-wetting and
12 – weak gums and teeth and pain.
13. General weakness and inactivity.
14 – weak menstrual cycle.
15 – poor vision and eye
16 – acne and skin infections and insect bites.
17. Regulates blood sugar and maintains its levels.
18 – colds and bronchitis.
19- Sore throat and almond inflammation.
20 – helps in the prevention of cancer.
21 – Anxiety, depression and psychological conditions.
22 – hemorrhoids and inflammation.
Table of Contents
What Are Cloves?
Cloves are a spice made from the flower buds of an evergreen tree called, appropriately enough, the clove tree (Syzygium aromaticum). Clove flower buds are harvested in their immature state and then dried. Whole cloves are shaped like a small, reddish-brown spike, usually around 1 centimeter in length, with a bulbous top. Cloves can be used whole or ground, and they have a very strong, pungent flavor and aroma.
Where to Buy Cloves
Cloves can be found in small jars in the spice section of the supermarket. You will see both the whole cloves and ground cloves. But you might be able to find them offered for a lower cost in the Hispanic food section, where they are labeled as clavos de olor, or simply clavos. International grocery stores also often sell cloves for far less than you will them in the supermarket. Some specialty markets offer Penang cloves, which are gourmet cloves that are individually selected by hand to ensure that each one is flawlessly shaped.
Cloves should be stored in an airtight container, preferably in a cool and dark place. Whole cloves will retain their potency longer than ground cloves, remaining fresh for about a year compared to three months for ground cloves.
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