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Henna The Beautiful Art Of Making Money

The product Henna-the beautiful art of making money is a course outlined to give a great insight and depth of the way you can money through Henna as well as giving you a chance to practice what you are passionate about. This online Henna course is a practical guide created by the author who is an expert in the field and very active in the industry. This product offers a step-by-step method of making money with Henna. The step-by-step method offered by this product is all tried and 100% tested and guaranteed in the marketplace and found to be efficient. This product concentrates its area of teaching on the following with a view on making you a success, these areas include the following: the preparation and Application of Henna, the method of attracting paying customers, how to make the perfect Henna mixture. The product is a unique Henna online training course to meet the demand of the hungry large audience of hobbyist's and people looking to make money. The product provide a large range of use like the product helps you to make an extra-income while expressing your hobby,the product helps to solve the the problem of how,what, and the process involved in making Henna as it takes you through the process involved, the product provides easy learning online course at your comfort. Continue reading...

Henna The Beautiful Art Of Making Money Summary


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Contents: Online Video Course
Author: Heather
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Price: $29.00

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HENNA can be used as a fabric dyestuff, as well as a protective cosmetic on the person. It is used to dye silk and wool in Morocco (Gallotti), and in India, too, both fabrics and leather are coloured reddish-yellow by its means (CIBA Review. 63 1948). CUTCH (Acacia catechu) is an important dye plant by boiling chips of the wood, a permanent brown dye can be obtained (Barker), and the leaves and shoots can be used as well. The dyestuff is known as Cutch, or sometimes Gambir (Le Strange). Much of the catechu exported comes from the Gulf of Cutch, where it has been used as a brown dye for over two thousand years, hence the name. True khaki cloth is made with cutch (Willis). Navajo Indians used the juice of SOAPWEED (Yucca glauca) for a black dye (Kluckhohn), and a black dye, Sabbath black , it was called, was made by boiling the roots of YELLOW FLAG in water, using iron as a mordant (Macleod). The flowers will give a yellow dye, and the root was used for wool dyeing on the Hebridean...


Pomet, speaking of CAMPHOR, claimed that the Oil is very valuable for the Cure of Fevers, being hung about the Neck, in which scarlet Cloth has been dipped . HENNA, too is used in the Balkans in acute fevere, like typhoid. It is heated in water, allowed to cool and the juice of some 20 heads of garlic added, the mixture re-heated, and then the henna is applied solid to the palms of the hands and the soles of the feet (Kemp). Herbalists still use the dried rhizome as a febrifuge (it is a good substitute for Peruvian bark). It was well-known in the 18th century. Buchan, for instance, has a rather complicated receipt for intermittent fevers - an ounce of gentian root, calamus aromaticus, and orange-peel, of each half an ounce, with 3 or 4 handfuls of camomile flowers, and an handful of coriander, all bruised together in a mortar .


Frosch PJ, Burrows D, Camarasa JG, Dooms-Goossens A, Ducombs G, Lahti A, Menne T, Rycroft RJG, Shaw S, White IR, Wilkinson JD (1993) Allergic reactions to a hairdresser's series results from 9 European centres. Contact Dermatitis 28 180-183 Guerra L, Tosti A, Bardazzi F, Pigatto P, Lisi P, Santucci B, Valsecchi R, Schena D,Angelini G, Sertoli A,Ayala F, Kokelj F (1992) Contact dermatitis in hairdressers the Italian experience. Gruppo Italiano Ricerca Dermatiti da Contatto e Ambientali. Contact Dermatitis 26 101-107 Le Coz CJ, Lefebvre C, Keller F, Grosshans E (2000) Allergic contact dermatitis caused by skin painting (pseudotattooing) with black henna, a mixture of henna and p-phenylenediamine and its derivatives. Arch Dermatol 136 1515-1517


HENNA, in addition to its cosmetic and protective roles, is also used as a medicine (see Westermarck. 1926), as for instance in Morocco, where, mixed with water, it is applied to the forehead of a person suffering from fever. In the Balkans, too, in cases of acute fever, like typhoid, henna is heated in water, allowed to cool and the juice of some twenty heads of garlic added, the mixture re-heated, and then the henna is applied solid to the palms of the hands and the soles of the feet, in exactly the same way as for cosmetic staining, in order to draw out the fever (Kemp). This use of a red dye to allay fever is in all probability an example of the doctrine of signatures, just as in Britain at one time, fever patients were wrapped in red blankets to allay the symptoms. WHITE HOREHOUND (Marrubium vulgare) is used for fevers, especially typhoid in Africa (Watt & Breyer-Brandwijk). Having SUNFLOWERS growing in the garden would prevent typhoid striking, so it was once believed in Indiana...


P argentea is a plant from the Middle East and North Africa. Palestinian children would eat the tips of the young stems, and because they are red at the joints, they give the name Dove's Foot, the dove who always has henna on her feet. For when Noah sent a raven and a dove from the Ark, the raven never came back, but the dove did, and Noah blessed her (Crowfoot & Baldensperger).

Protective Plants

PRIMROSES are fairy flowers, but fairy flowers can give protection from the fairies as well. Manx children used to gather them to lay before the doors of houses on May Eve to prevent the entrance of the fairies, who cannot pass them, so it was said (Hull). In Ireland they tied primroses to the cows' tails (Wilde. 1902), for no evil spirits could touch anything protected by them (Buchanan). A primrose ball over the threshold served the same purpose in Somerset (Tongue. 1965). Those powers of protection went further - they could be used against the evil eye, for example (Wood-Martin). DAISY chains, just a children's game usually, are sometimes felt in Somerset to be a protection for children (Tongue. 1965), and daisies formed one of the three magic posies given to the traveller in the Derbyshire folk tale called the Crooker, to protect him from evil. Take the posy and show it to Crooker . The other posies were of St John's Wort, and primroses (Tongue. 1970). PENNYROYAL will protect...


Like many another tree, it has its magically protective associations. In Bavaria, where the Easter Sunday fire used to be lit in the churchyard with flint and steel, every household would bring a walnut branch, which, after being partially burned, would be carried home to be laid on the hearth as a protection against lightning (Dyer. 1889, Kelly). Walnut leaves, gathered before sunrise on St John's Day, were believed in parts of France to protect from lightning, too (Sebillot). People from the French region of Poitou used to jump three times round the Midsummer fires with a walnut branch in their hands. The branch would be used to nail over the cowhouse door, as a protection for the beasts (Grimm). Moslem belief also recognised its protective influence, particularly the root and bark, with which Moroccan women used to paint their lips and teeth a brownish colour (Westermarck). Henna and walnut root and bark are protection against supernatural dangers. Some groups believed that the...

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