Dr. Nicole Apelian is an herbalist, a mother, a survival skills instructor, and a biologist.
She graduated with a degree in Biology from McGill University in Canada and has her Master’s degree in Ecology from the University of Oregon.
She has spent years living in nature with the San Bushmen of the Kalahari Desert, one of the last indigenous peoples who still live as hunter-gatherers.
An unexpected diagnosis of MS in 2000 led Nicole to apply her research skills towards her own personal wellness.
She focused on a healthy living strategy, including deep nature connection and gratitude practices.
And in 2015 she was among the first women to be selected for the History Channel’s TV show Alone.
She believes that there are many more people who need to find their own remedy.
This became her life’s mission and the main reason for writing this book.
The second index of the book makes it easy to search by your specific problems, ailments or needs.
As the World braces for a major outbreak, I think we should all individually prepare our immune systems.
For example, this is one of the plants you’ll find in The Lost Book of Herbal Remedies. If it looks familiar that's because it grows in most backyards, and most people weed it out. But what they probably don’t know is that this plant contains a milky substance called lactucarium which acts directly on the central nervous system (CNS) to lessen the feeling of pain.
On day 42 of the Alone show I accidently hurt my knuckle while gutting a fish. The wound would most likely have gotten infected.
Luckily, I found Yarrow, which quickly stopped my bleeding. And, most importantly I found Usnea, which is a plant used for infections. You've probably seen it growing on tree trunks.
On page 54, you’ll find out the interesting thing that happens when you pour salt into a cabbage.
Of course, in the book you’ll also discover the 3 herbal tinctures I’m using to manage my MS.
ONE of the tinctures that I’m taking daily is an Adaptogen. That means it decreases the biological and oxidative stress, fighting inflammation and repairing damaged tissue.
Money may not grow on trees, but many of the things people pay money for DO.
In The Lost Book Of Herbal Remedies you’ll also discover a tree called Slippery Elm.
The inner bark of this tree contains a substance called mucilage.
The Native Americans held a deep and special connection with the earth and the plants sprouting from it. And while they respected all life, “The Tree of Peace” held a special place in their hearts.
One of the most powerful native American ointments was made from it.
The Haudenosaunee people would use it for back, knee, neck, shoulder, ankle and wrist pain.
Another plant you’ll find in The Lost Book of herbal Remedies is Boneset, which our forefathers used to reduce fever.
As we age, some men get an inflamed prostate while some women develop what’s called an overactive bladder.
Chances are you've come across this plant growing in sidewalk cracks, but probably not in a salad. It may look like Arugula, but it's not. In fact it's much more nutritious and it also contains an essential trace mineral called Chomium that helps the pancreas.
On page 61 you’ll discover the plant commonly used as chickenfeed.
If you ever have to go out foraging, will you know which one of these plants is edible, which one people used for high blood pressure and tension, and which one is poisonous?
Chances are you’ve seen this plant too. It grows in most forest glades.
On page 195 you’ll also discover a plant called Pipsissewa, which in Cree means “to break into small pieces”.
That’s because of its ability to break up and dissolve kidney stones.
If you ever walk through the edges of woodland, and get some sticky burrs attached to your clothing, you can bet you’ve just passed by this plant.
The best way to deal with this annoying plant? Eat it.
Another plant you’ll find inside is called Wooly Lamb’s Ear. Also known as “backyard bandage”, this plant has been used for centuries on battlefields to stop bleeding.
It’s been recently discovered it’s high in Vitamin K, the vitamin that coagulates the blood.
If you find cattails, you’ll have everything you need for survival: water, food, shelter, and fuel. This is why they call it the supermarket of the swamp.
The jelly-like substance that grows between its leaves.
It is very good for severe skin infections. And one of the best ointment for nail and foot fungus.
On a different note, this gel is the only part of the cattail that is widely considered to be inedible.
I call it that because you can use the sap as a remedy, its flowers as a sleeping aid, its leaves as food, and the inner bark as cordage.
You’ll also find a very special plant that can lower stress levels and in doing so, it helps people get a good night's sleep.
You’ll also discover the plants that I use in my Leaky Gut Herbal Blend that forms a protective layer around perforations in the gut through which particles may enter the bloodstream.
Another plant you’ll find in The Lost Book of Remedies is St. John’s Wort. It got that name from its uncanny ability to bloom exactly on June 24, the birthday of St. John the Baptist.
The oil of St John’s Wort was used for centuries to help people with hemorrhoids.
In The Lost Book of Herbal Remedies you’ll also find the folk remedies that our grandparents gave us to bring down fever, alleviate a sore throat, banish the flu, and many more. They used only common household items that you probably have in your cupboard right this second.
But There’s MORE That You’re Going To Get:
If you get The Lost Book of Herbal Remedies today, you’ll also take advantage of two exclusive *gifts.
First, you’ll get the '80-Square-Feet Medicinal Garden in Your Backyard'.
The second exclusive *gift you’ll get is meant to help people in a crisis when aid is not coming from anyone but themselves.
In this bonus you’ll find the most common health dangers people face during disasters. You'll also learn the most helpful and easy to find healing plants.
I printed The Lost Book of Herbal Remedies in a limited edition, with color pictures, containing 800+ plants and remedies made from them.
The Lost Book of Herbal Remedies will also become your field guide. With it you can identify the beneficial plants growing around your house or when you go out foraging.
If at any time during those 60 days you are not COMPLETELY satisfied with The Lost Book of Herbal Remedies, send me an e-mail, and I’ll give you back every cent.
It’s as simple as that!
No questions asked.