Times up. I can’t keep this to myself any longer.
We have used table salt in the kitchen, as found in grocery stores and epsom salt as found in drug stores.
There is abundant call for it, in recipes, in the kitchen, but the use has begun to be ostracized.
Still the epsom salts sit on the shelves, in drug stores, like silent contenders, as if what to do. Yet you don’t hear negative things about epsom salts.
We have a duty to train each other.
Why is epsom salt in almost every drug store you go to? It is as basic as alcohol; but is rarely used in the home, as it sits there for years, with a couple tablespoons gone, as if tried it and thats it?
☝With one single use listed.* May alleviate bruising.
Dont be afraid of it. It won’t bite.
There is so many external uses for salt that are positive for health care, that nobody is really aware of or really acknowledges much.
Home spa quickes
How about using a washcloth, dipped in strong salt solution….
👐 To use as a compress for swollen ankles?
👍To wipe underarms, to halt infection of lymph nodes, close to breasts, and from swelling?
👍 to dry up and kill bacteria, from sweat, anywhere and tighten pores?
👍To wipe genitals, to prevent kidney infection?
👐 To scrub stubborn smelly feet with?
👍To wash hair with, as add salt to suds, to get rid of smelly scalp?
👍To use as compress or wash areas with fungal infection (to dry it up faster than fungal creams)?
👍To heal, close up, and dry- cuts, bites, or bruises? Even acne.
👐 With olive oil and tea tree as a salt scrub? After been swimming at a lake or a dirty pool?
👐 With coffee grounds and rosemary as a shower scrub to alleviate cellulite on legs.
– you could also use it in the bath with essential oils like lavender, eucalyptus, clove ..etc.
Sometimes, there are better alternatives that won’t dry out skin, but once the salt does its job, you can give the area a good rinsing and moisturize, to rehydrate with a glycerin based moisturizer, to restore ph balance.