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Preferred Method For Popping A Vaginal Cyst


Author: Dawn A.
Date: 07-04-2014
Views: 10,057
Word Count: 335
Questions Received: 2
Testimonial ID: 9860-OR
Brand Neutral: Yes
Scientific Studies: 8

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My wife and the women in her family suffer from vaginal cysts. If you have ever had one, you understand the tremendous amount of pain they cause, especially if you have to have it lanced by a doctor. Two months ago my wife did, and from the waiting room I heard her scream.

Earlier this week she told me, almost crying, that she had another one. She was having trouble walking by this point and asked me to look at it to see how bad it was. I took a look, and it was the size of a nickel with no visible head. Not good.

Rather than see (or hear) her go through that pain one more time, I decided to find an essential oil that would fix this problem. I pulled out my essential oils reference book and went to work.

Recipe:

* 1 drop Lavender oil
* 1 drop Tea Tree oil
* 1 tsp vinegar
* .5 tsp lemon juice
* 2.5 cups warm water

I mixed it all together in a canning jar and then used thick cotton ball pads, soaking them in the mixture. I took these to my wife, and she inserted them over the cyst. She said she could feel a little burning but was able to leave them in for about 20 minutes. Before she went to bed, she repeated this.

The next day I took a look, and the cyst had shrunk to the size of a dime. Now she was only in pain if she squeezed her legs together. I could also see a head forming! Again, she used the mixture once in the morning and once in the evening.

On the third day she used the mixture in the morning and told me that she hardly had any pain. By that evening the cyst had popped on its own. To say we were both ecstatic is an understatement!

I am just so glad that once again these wonderful essential oils showed us that they do work.

Please give them a try if you haven't yet!


9860 false 3 people found this helpful. Was this testimonial helpful to you? yes no
Additional keyword(s) assigned by the editor: bartholin, benign, douche, douching, gartners duct, lump, mass, painful, pouch, vagina.

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Supporting Scientific Studies
1.Associated topics: pain — "We examined the evidence regarding the effect of herbal medicine on pain in people with non-specific low-back pain (LBP).... Lavender essential oil applied by acupressure appeared effective in reducing pain and improving flexibility compared to conventional treatment."Link
2.Associated topics: pain — "Peppermint and its active ingredient menthol have long been used for the treatment of various pain conditions including headache.... Menthol solution can be an efficacious, safe and tolerable therapeutic option for the abortive treatment of migraine."Link
3.Associated topics: pain — "[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
4.Associated topics: cyst — "[M]any curative properties attributed to various plants in indigenous medicine are also present in their essential oils.... These oils exert a number of general effects from the pharmacological viewpoint. When applied locally, the essential oils mix readily with skin oils, allowing these to attack the infective agents quickly and actively.... In vitro studies [were] conducted by the author on antimicrobial and anthelmintic [destructive to parasitic worms] properties of some essential oils...."Link
5.Associated topics: pain — "Lavender essential oil has been used as an anxiolytic [anxiety] drug, a mood stabilizer, a sedative, spasmolytic [muscle spasms], antihypertensive [high blood pressure], antimicrobial, analgesic [pain] agent as well as a wound healing accelerator.... The present study suggests that inhalation of lavender essential oil may be an effective and safe treatment modality in acute management of migraine headaches."Link
6.Associated topics: pain — "In traditional folk medicine, tarragon [Artemisia dracunculus L. (Asteraceae)] has been used for treatment of pain and gastrointestinal disturbances.... This study reported the peripheral and central antinociceptive activity of the EOAD [essential oil of A. dracunculus] and rationalized the traditional use of the plant in the treatment of different painful conditions."Link
7.Associated topics: pain — "Ruxiang (Gummi olibanum), the dried gum resin of Boswellia carterii (BC) [frankincense], has been used in traditional Chinese medicine to alleviate pain and inflammation for thousands of years.... The data show that BC extract has significant anti-arthritic and anti-inflammation effects and suggest that these effects may be mediated via the suppression of pro-inflammatory cytokines."Link
8.Associated topics: pain — "Burn Healing Potential of Nigella sativa seed oil in rats.... Nigella sativa L. (Black cumin) has shown a broad spectrum of pharmacological effects like antipyretic [fever reducing], analgesic [pain reducing], anti-inflammatory and antimicrobial.... The present study suggests the burn wound healing action of seeds may be due to anti-inflammatory, antioxidant and antimicrobial activities of major compounds in the oil."Link

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