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Stomach Cramps Gone With DiGize


Author: Mary L.
Date: 03-01-2007
Views: 4,411
Word Count: 279
Questions Received: 1
Testimonial ID: 1956-OR
Brand Neutral: No
Scientific Studies: 8

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My older son had developed a very bad stomach ache, that it caused him many sleepless nights. He never complained about it so I did not offer any suggestions for his problem.

On the way to the doctor's office for that problem, he called and asked if I had any oils that could help his stomach ache. This was the first time I heard of his problem and I said yes I had an oil called DiGize. He said on the way back from the doctor, he would stop and pick it up. He came and before I ran out to give him the oil, I went and looked up Higleys Reference Guide Book, and found that you should put a drop of oil behind both ears, and down the jaw line.

I went out and felt so bad for my son. He did not look good at all. I took the oil DiGize and did just what was suggested. I put it behind the his ears, jaw line and was about to put 2 drops in my hand to rub his stomach area, and he said, "Oh my gosh, the pain is gone", I could not believe that it was that fast he felt relieved, and he said, "Mom, I mean it, the pain is gone, I can't believe this. I have been in pain for about 3 weeks and could not sleep".

My daughter-in-law, who was driving him, just looked at him in disbelief. He later told me that the pain never came back. It has been about a month now. Of all the oils, that he likes, he is in love with DiGize.


1956 false 4 people found this helpful. Was this testimonial helpful to you? yes no
Additional keyword(s) assigned by the editor: indigestion.

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Supporting Scientific Studies
1.Associated topics: gastrointestinal,stomachache,indigestion-(dyspepsia) — "Foeniculum vulgare Mill, commonly called fennel, has been used in traditional medicine for a wide range of ailments related to digestive, endocrine, reproductive, and respiratory systems. Additionally, it is also used as a galactagogue agent for lactating mothers.... Foeniculum vulgare has emerged as a good source of traditional medicine and it provides a noteworthy basis in pharmaceutical biology for the development/formulation of new drugs and future clinical uses."Link
2.Associated topics: gastrointestinal,stomachache,gastritis,indigestion-(dyspepsia) — "Gastroprotective effects of Lemon essential oil: In ethanol model, CL (citrus lemon) and LIM (limonene) [component of Lemon] demonstrated 100% of gastroprotection.... In the indomethacin model, CL and LIM offered effective gastroprotection...."Link
3.Associated topics: gastrointestinal — "14 plant essential oils -- anise (Pimpinella anisum), bay leaves (Laurus nobilis), cinnamon bark (Cinnamomum verum), clove (Eugenia caryophyllata), fennel (Foeniculum vulgare), hop (Humulus lupulus), Istanbul oregano (Origanum vulgare subsp. hirtum), Izmir oregano (Origanum onites), mint (Mentha piperita), myrtus (Myrtus communis), orange peel (Citrus sinensis), sage (Salvia officinalis), thyme (Thymbra spicata), and Turkish oregano (Origanum minutiflorum) -- were related to inhibition of 10 bacteria (Listeria innocua, coagulase-negative staphylococci, Staphylococcus aureus, Bacillus subtilis, Yersinia enterocolitica, Salmonella Enteritidis, Salmonella Typhimurium, Proteus mirabilis, Escherichia coli O157:H7, and Klebsiella oxytoca)."Link
4.Associated topics: indigestion-(dyspepsia) — "Lavender, mint [peppermint], orange, rose, chamomile, rosemary, and sage were used.... Depression levels in the touch-music-aroma therapy group... showed a larger decrease than in the... control groups [that did not include aromatherapy].... [FMS] symptoms such as restless sleep, headache, morning fatigue, exhaustion, feeling like crying, and bowel complaints were also significantly reduced."Link
5.Associated topics: gastrointestinal,stomachache,intestinal-spasms — "[W]e studied the anti-inflammatory and gastroprotective effects of C. citratus [Lemongrass] and E. citriodora [Lemon Eucalyptus] essential oils on formol-induced edema and acetic acid induced abdominal cramps in Wistar rats.... In vivo analysis and histological assay showed that the two essential oils displayed significant dose-dependent edema [swelling] inhibition effect over time. They displayed strong analgesic [pain-relieving] and antipyretic [fever-reducing] properties similar to that induced by 50 mg/kg of acetylsalicylate of lysine.... This work demonstrates the anti-inflammatory property of Cymbopogon citratus [Lemongrass] and Eucalyptus citriodora [Lemon Eucalyptus], suggesting their potential role as adjuvant therapeutic alternatives in dealing with inflammatory-related diseases."Link
6.Associated topics: gastrointestinal,indigestion-(dyspepsia),intestinal-spasms — "Peppermint oil is harmless and acts locally to inhibit GI [gastrointestinal] smooth muscle contraction.... Peppermint oil solution administered intraluminally can be used as an antispasmodic agent with superior efficacy and fewer side effects than hyoscine-N-butylbromide...."Link
7.Associated topics: gastrointestinal,indigestion-(dyspepsia),intestinal-spasms — "A 4 weeks treatment with peppermint oil improves abdominal symptoms in patients with irritable bowel syndrome.... The symptoms evaluated were: abdominal bloating, abdominal pain or discomfort, diarrhea, constipation, feeling of incomplete evacuation, pain at defecation, passage of gas or mucus, and urgency at defecation."Link
8.Associated topics: indigestion-(dyspepsia) — "Myrtle oil (MO) exerts hypoglycemic as well as mild hypotriglyceridemic activity in diabetic animals. The reduction in blood glucose level may be due to the reversible inhibition of alpha-glucosidases present in the brush-border of the small intestinal mucosa, higher rate of glycolysis as envisaged by the higher activity of glucokinase, as one of the key enzymes of glycolysis, and enhanced rate of glycogenesis as evidenced by the higher amount of liver glycogen present after MO administration."Link

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