When I was going through your page, I had a few more questions. If you do not have the time or the desire to answer, I think I would understand. So if I could ask the following questions:
- Is it reasonable to divide the daily dose of slices of ginseng in half? So let's say it would be a dose of two slices per day and I would use it as follows, 1 slice in tea in the morning (with that after it was cut off) and 1 slice in the afternoon after returning from work. Or is it more effective to give each other at once?
- What would you say to the plan that even if I do not feel the effect of Ginseng Liang within 2 weeks, I would continue to use it in a dose, say, 2-3 slices a day for 3 months and then a pause. I would like to do so because, if I understand correctly, by this use, the level of ginsenosides in the body should gradually increase and become more intense until the level at which my body should respond to if my body develops after 3 months will react at all. Plus, if I understand correctly, some of the effects of ginseng are manifested not only on the level (and sensitivity) of ginsenosides in the body, but only on the time they need to do what they have.
- I am currently in the phase of phasing out antidepressants, in agreement with my doctor, taking them for about 1.5 months instead of recommending piracetam pills, and I wonder if they could not get antidepressants and the use of the other powders something, if it is not a contraindication of those ginseng powders. Overall, I am not inclined to solve my problems through psychopharmaceuticals, but the "natural" path has not brought me ruffled results yet, so I tried it with a psychiatrist with powders, but even this way I did not see for myself.
- I was intrigued by the fact that you know about the locations of the rootstocks and if possible, I would have serious interest in using their experience, both in the field of herbs and in terms of the "curse" (if I did not do the ginseng). If you would like me to recommend someone who is funded at TČM in the vicinity of Bratislava.
- Finally, my last question is a little bit of another jar, I consume fruit-vegetable juices I do on a juicer that has stainless blades. Maybe you know where I'm heading - is it possible that contact with juices and pulp of metallic fruits causes their degradation? Or is it just another vicious information? If it makes sense, it is specifically carrots, cabbage, celery, beetroot and white grape juice.
I like to receive letters from attentive readers like you who understand what I'm saying. On the other hand, I am very sorry to admit that I have no way to help. You, if I understand correctly, suffer from living in the society we all know well. You should "go to self-defense against our civilization by private cynicism," as he reveals to himself in his commentary on the self-obstruction of Zdeněk Adamce ) ThDr. Zedeněk Kratochvíl, Dr. , to which I leave this word in this matter.
To depression itself and other questions:
- Dividing the dose in half does not affect the effect. By using it at once you will save time by dividing it into two doses to enjoy the ginseng taste twice.
- In terms of pharmacokinetics, the ginseng content substances reach equilibrium concentrations over 3-4 days, not months. It is not, therefore, a purely cumulative substance such as lead or warfarin. Longer use is appropriate because ginseng affects long-term physiological processes . Otherwise, your plan for use is correct, also because ...
- ... ginseng perhaps to some extent facilitates withdrawal from addictive substances . Your doctor has done a good job of taking antidepressants after a relatively short time. Synthetic psychopharmacs are on average dangerous enough, but piracetam is one of those who have a very good reputation. I will not betray you from piracetam, and I would sometimes want to try it.
- I can not help looking for a doctor but it is practically certain that there is at least one in Bratislava. As for folk healing, it is found everywhere because it is demanded, but in some areas it simply has more backgrounds. For example, Czechs tend to be botanists much more than Slovaks. (I intentionally omit Moravia because it is the most important and it affects both the Czech Republic and partly the Slovak Republic.) In Europe, maybe only the Dutch can measure the botany with Bohemia. While academic botany blooms in universities, traditional herbalism is somewhat strongest in the White Carpathian range, from Myjavy to Kysuce. In this area, a certain level of knowledge of healing is common in the population, but not everyone has the same talent, knowledge, and commitment to tradition. No lists exist (or you will find those less gifted there). That particular mention of you in the answer you are talking about is just such an exception that confirms the rule. You can ask, or you can try to inquire carefully about the parish, the older priests will know them. Unlike the TCM, this tradition is not so canonized, but its wealth was comparable, for example, the moxibus ( ), which today we are mistaken for typical Chinese. Besides herbs, it works mainly with water and wax. It would be tempting to theorize about water or wax with its slowly protruding proton spins as structural memory media, but that would have been my sisyfos, and I do not need it. In addition to the place I mentioned, you can continue to try the screaming Turzovka, but I'm sure of those springs, not recent healing practice.
- Quality stainless does not matter ( Accominotti1998ccn ), somebody once asked me. The amount of metal ions that are released from food from food grade neurae is only a tiny fraction of the amount of metal that foods contain in general. What is bothering is the "stainless" poor quality that releases into the juice, for example, rust - dissolved iron ions. They will pend between the Fe 2+ and Fe 3+ oxidation stages until they are free of vitamin C and all that's left of them. This does not necessarily mean a complete degradation of the juice, but it will affect the taste and is the reason for the well-known recommendation on the metals and juices. Once again, good food does not matter more or less.