"Forests Reforestation and
Medicinal Trees"
Forests and Medicinal Trees Series Book 6 "
By Liliana Usvat

ISBN 978-0-9950479-5-2 E-Book
$4 CAD
ISBN 978-0-9950479-4-5 Printed Book
$14 CAD
Publisher Usvat Corporation



This is the sixth volume of the Forests and Medicinal Trees series. In this book Liliana discusses topics on:

Mayan Trees Café forastero Tree Remedy for Pleuresy and Convulsions
Mahogany Tree Deforestation Medicinal Uses for Cancer Diabetes Malaria High Blood Pressure
Wild Cherry Tree Medicinal Use for General Pain Reliever, Fevers Diarrhea,Lymphatic System Irritated Eyes and Skin, Intestinal Worms
Jabin Trees Used for Arthritis Headache Back Pain Insomnia
Mayan Trees Trumpet Tree Useful for Diabetes Bronchitis and Snakebites
Maya Srubs Piñuela Yucateca
Maya Trees Chaya Medicinal Uses for Diabetes, Arthritis, Obesity, Kidney Stones, Hemorrhoids, Acne, and Eye Problems, Laxative, Diuretic Circulation Stimulant 32
Maya Bush Annatto, Achiotl Ku'u up Medicinal Use: for pharyngitis, gingivitis, bronchitis, infected wounds, topical ulcers, and as anti-parasitic agents 39
Trees of Mexico Dioon Cycad
Peruvian Pepper Tree Medicinal Uses for Lung Disease Ulcers, Sores Inflammations Hearth Problems

The black cherry tree produces masses of white, fragrant blossoms that bloom later than most trees.  They are small, have five petals, and grow in long clusters.  The cherries themselves ripen in the summer are a very dark red. 
The black cherry tree was extremely important medicinally to the American Indians.  The dried inner tree bark was commonly used to make a tea or infusion that was treated for a variety of symptoms, including colds, fevers, diarrhea, 

Legends, Myths and Stories

Dried native wild fruits, such as the chokecherry and the June berry, were articles of intertribal commerce for Native Americans.

The agricultural tribes prepared some of these for themselves, but being occupied with the care of their cultivated crops they did not put up such great quantities of them as did the non-agricultural tribes on the high plains.Consequently, the agricultural tribes traded surplus products of their crops for the surplus products of the non-agricultural tribes.

When the Arikaras traded with the Dakotas, they paid 1 hunansadu (roughly an arms length) of shelled corn for 1/2 hunansadu of chokecherries.When they bought dried June berries, they paid for them at the same rate as for chokecherries. June berries are harder to gather than chokecherries, but easier to prepare by drying.