TURKEY TAIL FUN­GUS

The Citizens' Voice - - WildLife -

You don’t need a shot­gun to hunt this turkey tail, but a sharp eye to ap­pre­ci­ate the color it gives to the win­ter land­scape.

And this fun­gus is not only beau­ti­ful, it’s one of na­ture’s med­i­cal pow­er­houses

It tar­gets chronic ill­nesses, in­clud­ing many types of can­cers. Stud­ies have even shown that turkey tail can re­gen­er­ate dam­aged bone mar­row.

As well as treat­ing hu­man can­cers, it is also used in vet­eri­nary medicine to treat ca­nine cancer.

It also re­duces in­flam­ma­tion through­out the body, fights vi­ral in­fec­tions and dis­eases such as her­pes and hepati­tis, lessens the side ef­fect of chemo­ther­apy and ra­di­a­tion and even in­creases stamina and en­ergy.

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