Thank you for your pleasant words, Mr. Engineer, and I'm sorry to answer after your holiday. But your answer will not be too much for you, because it guarantees little and means work for you. Yes, ginseng and goji will definitely help you by increasing the resistance of the gastric mucosa to gastric juice burns. But if they can help you with reflux alone, I do not know. I've looked a little over other herbs, but you have to realize that gastro-oesophageal reflux is a protracted and protracted disease, and I'm more a physiologist than a herbalist. On the other hand, however, appreciate my work for you and other readers and do not take my recommendations lightly, otherwise you will find it hard on the ground here, but especially in the world.
I know little about gastroesophageal reflux
Gastro-oesophageal reflux is only a common manifestation that can have different causes: mechanical, nervous, connective tissue degeneration ... Lanzul (lansoprazole) which you take only reduces the ability of your body to produce hydrochloric acid. This is not the kind of therapy. There is no acid in the stomach and other organs, but people with reflux obviously have no choice ...
Such a small pearl has a portal connection to the liver at the esophagus. Esophageal cancer may often metastasize to the liver and vice versa, liver damage (such as cirrhosis ) can cause esophageal varices . Again, I do not know if your liver is alright and if this connection plays a role in your case.
Possible treatment with ginseng and other herbs
Ginseng in your case has a chance to be helpful. If I should believe in the interpretation of Traditional Chinese medicine, ginseng "will ease thirst and heartburn". If I believe today's research, the adaptogenic character of ginseng protects cells from damage and promotes healing processes .
Gensen research is detailed elsewhere, but I do not suspect that I'm ginseng like that with the hammer that everywhere sees a nail - I did a Breathman example of a systematic TCP search for herbs to treat "heart heat" and "stomach heat, surplus juices etc.". I know that you do not suffer from your heart , but the reflux is manifested by "heartburn", anglofons call it "heartburn," so goddamn it if that old Chinese did not do that.
The results of my research
"Heart heat" herbs : plumula nelumbinis , nelumbinis seeds , radix rehmaniae glutinosae , Angelica sinensis , cinnabarum , ziziphi spinosae seeds , Akebia trifoliata , herba lophatheri gracilis .
Herbal stomach herbs, surplus juice and the like: rhizoma imperatae cylindricae , cortex magnoliae officinalis , concha ostreae , rhizoma zingiberis officinalis recens , sclerotium poriae cocos , mirabilitum , phabitidis seeds ( Phabitis nil or P. purpurea ), raphani sativi , radix saussureae seu vladimiriae , fructus seu semen amomi , radix trichosanthis , tuber ophiopogonis japonici , radix glehniae littoralis , gypsum , rhizoma phragmitis communis , rhizoma coptidis ( Coptis chinensis ), herba taraxaci mongolici , caulis bambusae in taeniis ( Phyllostachys nigra , Bambusa breviflora or Sinocalamus beechelyanus ).
Uff, it was a lot of work ...
We see that mineral substances: cinnabarum , concha ostreae , mirabilitum (magnesium sulfate) and gypsum (gypsum) come in between herbal medicines. While with cinnabarum I recommend not to experiment in any way, the remaining three minerals may have a role as a source of calcium and magnesium (mainly mirabilite ) and concha ostreae also due to the calcium carbonate content also by a direct neutralizing effect. In our lands, we have the habit of getting minerals to drink mineral water - buy alkaline with some magnesium ions. Mineral pharmaceuticals are just a matter of principle just to feel the dry-colored color of the TCM.
The abundant herb, whose health effects I know almost nothing, is a chopped bamboo stem: caulis bambusae in taeniis . In addition, I would have liked to arbitrarily exclude from the circle of our interests, even the not completely safe seed of the republic ( Pharbitis nil or, more recently, Ipomoea nil ).
Let's go now to those herbs that are found or have analogues even in our flora. We replace the Mongolian dandelion ( Taraxacum mongolicum ) from our list with our Taraxacum officinalis . It is common to eat a dandelion as a salad, and people should not underestimate it. Wild plants and weeds in the role of vegetables often outweigh it as "vegetables" usually grown. This sentence would not be complete if I did not refer to her for Dr. Duke, who always says this about wild plants .
As for the reed ( Phragmites ), his rabbit is edible - it is also a novelty for me. I never tried it, but it could be picked up or somewhere by the water dig. I do not know whether it will help or taste, but once again, the rule is that wild vegetables are usually healthier and more nutritious than those grown, grown. Radish seed is easily available and can be twisted a bit.
Eastern herbs - seducek, rehmania, parchment, lotus, cardamom, ginger
I have a personal experience with a Japanese sedge ( Ophiopogon japonicum , tuber ) but it is not enough for some assessment. The sedative is well appreciated and used in combination with ginseng for heart problems. The root of the sticky rehmaniae ( glutinosae ), which is specially prepared, is widely used in the practice of the TCM. It can be found in the postmenstrual combination together with the aforementioned Chinese heifer ( Angelica sinensis ) and other herbs. Lotum seed (nelumbinis seed) is a nutritious food and is also considered to be a medicine. The extremely bitter lotus embryo ( Plumula nelumbinis ), which is removed because of its bitter seediness from the lotus seeds, is the drug itself with an effect against inflammation and pain. You buy the seeds of cardamom ( fructus seu seed amomi ) in the spice.
Young ginger root ( rhizoma zingiberis officinalis recens ) is available. It is fresh, preferably grated, for fleshy dishes and soups. Ginger is like garlic - it can not eat much, but it is extremely healthy and has antiviral effects. Ginger with its usefulness is approaching ginseng, when it is difficult to name in which all diseases the ginger helps. Even if your ginger does not cure your gastro-oesophageal reflux, it will greatly enhance your health and resistance. In addition, garlic consumption can be recommended.
Other oriental candidates, for example: ziziphi spinosae , Akebia trifoliata , herb lophateri gracilis , rhizoma imperatae cylindricae , cortex magnoliae officinalis , sclerotium poriae cocos , radix saussureae seu vladimiriae , radix trichosanthis , radix glehniae littoralis and rhizoma coptidis . With most of these plants I have little experience. At least three of these candidates, magnolia ( Magnolia officinalis ), Imperata cylindrica and Coptis chinensis , are worth seeing. Even more attention may be paid to the fungus coconut ( Poria cocos ) and the plant of Saussurea / Vladimiria . Poria cocos , nowadays Wolfiporia extensa , is an extremely interesting sponge that produces woody coconut-sized underground tubers. As for the Saussurea , its most famous species is Saussurea costus , a critically endangered Himalayan herbaceous plant growing only over 4000 meters above sea level. Unfortunately, you do not have to pay for Saussurea costus because the above recommendation for "gastric surplus" refers to other species of the genus Saussurea and Vladimiria .
Glossy gloss and oesophageal cancer
Beyond the search list, I would still like to turn your attention to the famous glossy gloss sponge . If you would like to have anticancer and adaptogenic effects, you can take a glossy glomerular glomerula at a dosage of 0.5-1.5g per day (1-3 capsules).
The information I've found for you is like a door that may be waiting for relief and maybe nothing is expected. To learn this, you have to open it - you have to put effort and the herbs to try to get them. Many of the recommended plants stand at the border between vegetables, spices and medication, so the dosage should be self-regulating and may be somewhat higher. The only exception is a feud that does not exceed a dose of 3g of drug per day (again, according to Dr. Duke).