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So Many Callings , So Few Who Understand

A tree that could kill you if misused …but a tree that could

also heal nations if properly used.

** PLEASE NOTE CAUTION DISCLAIMER AT BOTTOM OF PAGE

I wish I was in Florida …I would plant thousands  of Moringa

trees and feed many millions… but here in Pa

I will need to build large green houses ( At least tents ! ) …

any one who lives in areas that can grow citrus plants …

is most fortunate …for less than 10 dollars you could start

by buying on Amazon …you could sell the seeds …you have

a tremendous calling right under your nose …

the oils can be used for fuel …the chemicals in the plant

can purify water which is half the problem of the water

food crisis ( Clean potable water ).

and I QUOTE – ” The immature pods are the most valued

and widely used of all the tree parts. The pods are extremely

nutritious, containing all the essential amino acids along with

many vitamins and other nutrients. The immature pod can be

eaten raw or prepared like green peas or green beans, while

the mature pods are usually fried and possess a peanut-like

flavor. The pods also yield 38 – 40% of non-drying, edible oil

known as Ben Oil. This oil is clear, sweet and odorless, and

never becomes rancid. Overall, its nutritional value most closely

resembles olive oil. The thickened root is used as a substitute

for horseradish although this is now discouraged as it contains

alkaloids, especially moriginine, and a bacteriocide, spirochin,

both of which can prove fatal following ingestion. The leaves

are eaten as greens, in salads, in vegetable curries, as pickles

and for seasoning. They can be pounded up and used for

scrubbing utensils and for cleaning walls. Leaves and young

branches are relished by livestock. The Bark can be used for

tanning and also yields a coarse fiber. The flowers, which must

be cooked, are eaten either mixed with other foods or fried in

batter and have been shown to be rich in potassium and calcium. “

SPECIAL CAUTION NOTE : ** – ” The thickened root is used as

a substitute for horseradish although this is now discouraged as

it contains alkaloids, especially moriginine, and a bacteriocide,

spirochin, both of which can prove fatal following ingestion. ” **

Love In Christ , brother Scott Gibboney

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1 Comment

  1. SPECIAL CAUTION NOTE : ** – ” The thickened root is used as

    a substitute for horseradish although this is now discouraged as

    it contains alkaloids, especially moriginine, and a bacteriocide,

    spirochin, both of which can prove fatal following ingestion. ” **

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