Here are 8 benefits you can drive from magic of black seed oil
Black Seed Oil Being Indian and having eaten achaar, (pickle) Samosa, Kachori all my life, I did also notice black seed-like things in all of them. Yes, they added to taste and flavour but I wanted to know what if anywhere it benefits. Again like most queries, this was not fulfilled either.
I was told it adds to the taste and that’s why we put it.That was decades ago but now my curiosity regarding this black seed was revived all over again. What I found in my extensive research was nothing less than astonishing.It’s called many names, black seed, black cumin seed, onion seed etc.
Whatever it is called, the scientific name for it is Nigella Sativa. Please don’t confuse it with cumin seed which is very different and belongs to a different family of herbs.The black cumin plant is native to southwestern Asia, the Mediterranean and Africa. It has been cultivated for centuries for its aromatic and flavorful seeds that can be used as a spice or as a herbal medicine.
Nigella sativa is used in too many conditions and diseases but according to me the most promising research done on it is the one connecting Nigella sativa to multi-drug resistant bacteria. In my mind, it is a big deal since these are those very so-called superbugs which are posing an enormous threat to public health and safety. Strains of bacteria and viruses that are antimicrobial-resistant are becoming virtually impossible to treat, including HIV, staphylococcal, tuberculosis, influenza, gonorrhoea, candida and malaria.
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