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Cure Yourself with Ancient Aztec Herb and Plant Remedies

Mullein - Gordo Lobo
(Verbascum thapsus L.)

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    Figwort Family -Scrophulariaceae,
    Common Mullein -Verbascum thapsus L.

-Common mullein is an erect, stout, soft woolly biennial which reproduces by seeds. The entire plant is covered by matted layers of short hairs which are forked and starlike. The large woolly stem, usually unbranched, is 2 to 6 feet high and very leafy. The leaves form a woolly rosette on the ground for the first year, from which the stem arises the second year. The stem leaves are alternate, the basal ones 6 to 18 inches long, with the upper ones gradually becoming smaller. They are crowded on the stem, nearly oblong, the tips roundish, and the upper leaves more pointed. The leaves are stalkless, but the bases are attached to the stem, and continue down it to the next leaf, thus the stem is 4-winged. The margins are smooth or slightly wavy.

The flowers are greenish yellow, stalkless, 5-lobed, and 3/4 to 1 inch across. They are crowded on a long thick spike at the top of the plant, 1 to 3 feet long, and 3/4 to 1 1/4 inches thick, sometimes with 1 to several short spikes at the base. The woolly egg shaped seedpods, about 1/4 inch in diameter, contain innumerable tiny seeds. These are dark brown, less than 1/25 inch long, rod shaped with 1 end pointed, and a pitted and ridged surface.


-Common mullein is a naturalized weed from Europe, growing in dry disturbed soil in waste places, along roadsides, railroad embankments, old dwellings, or fields. On the pinyon, juniper, and ponderosa pine ranges it is a conspicuous weed along sheep driveways, old bedgrounds, and corrals, and is of no value as forage. Widespread in northern and central Arizona from Apache to Mohave counties and abundant in many areas, southward to the Chiricahua Mountains in Cochise County; 4,500 to 8,000 feet elevation; flowering June to October, grows on stony ground and hot climates in Mexico.

Mullein Pics and Info

Gordo Lobo Properties Used by Aztecs

Calms Cough,  Sneezing,  Sore Throat,  Fights Diarrhea,  Dysentery,  Diphtheria also a Light Intestinal Antiseptic,
Also Works Well in Healing Burns,  Sores and wounds on the Skin.

Aztec Method of Use

For Sore Throat: Boil 2 Gordo Lobo branches to 1/2 liter of water, gargle the mixture.
For Burns, Sores and Wounds: Apply leaves as cataplasm over the affected skin.
For All Other Afflictions: Boil 50 grams of flowers and leaves in 1 liter of water, drink 3 cups a day before meals.

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CAUTION: This presentation is not a guide to the identification of plants or their use as a substitute for standard medical treatments. Many plants with medicinal properties are also toxic and frequently FATAL if taken at incorrect dosages or if not prepared in a specific fashion. We do not advocate the consumption of reputed medicinal plant products without prior consultation with your physician or other natural plant products professional. Consult Your Physician Before Using a Herbal Remedy!


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