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Mullein ( Verbascum thapsus; densiflorum; )

live verbasum thapsus plant

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Classification: Immune-booster; Expectorant(makes coughing easier, soothes lungs, clears sinuses);[1][2][3] anti-inflammatory and antimicrobial[2][3]

Plant Family: Scrophulariaceae; Genus: Verbascum;

Common nicknames: Cowboy toilet paper(USA, West coast origins); (Due to its soft fuzzy nature. It could also be u2sed to stuff a pillow case.) "Great Mullein"[European origin];[1]

Properties/Medicinal Benefits: [1] inflammation; asthma; spasmodic coughs; and other respiratory tract diseases; [2] diarrhoea and migraine headaches;[3] antitumor, cardiovascular, anti-inflammatory, hepatoprotective, antibacterial, antiviral, nephroprotective, anthelmintic, analgesic activity[4] [6][14]


Image via Wikipedia

Works well with: Echinacea purpurea/angustifolia, goldenseal, coltsfoot, frankincense, myrrh, yarrow, and yucca root.

Phytochemicals: Mucilage[y]; flavonoids; phenylethanoids(in the flowers); diosmin and tamarixetin 7-rutinoside; flavonoid glycosides; flavonoid aglycones;[2][3] triterpene, tetraglycosides, saponins, terpenes, flavonoids, carotenoids, tannins, carbohydrates, phenolic acid, sugars, proteins, and minerals.[4]

All of these are documented on academic databases like PubChem and Google Scholar. I link to them at the bottom of every page. [ Note this is not all of them that exist within the plant, and I never claim to cover every one of them. I try to get as many as possible listed though. ]

Warnings: Mullein is one of the safest plants out of almost 1,000 that I have studied and learned about. It's very good for you and is generally safe, even beneficial for things like cuts, bruises, and I have used it for my ulcers. If there are any warnings, I am unware of them off of the top of my head, but do an internet search to see what you can find on: Mullein precautions

Natural habitat: found in roadsides, meadows and pasture lands[2] Thapsus is often found in Europe, North Africa, Western and Central Asia.[4]

Use in herbalism: Mullein, is used by herbalist for respiratory issues and even pulmonary diseases. It's also said to calm spasms, and an oil made from the flowers is said to be awesome for dealing with pain, as well as reducing swelling. When soaking in grain alcohol, it makes a rich greenish dark tincture, that you'll never see from a store bought product. An oil collected from the flowers has been used by herbalist and is more of a rare find. It's easy to grow the leaf, it takes patients and dedication to grow the stalks and flowers in my experience. I've grown mullein but never see the stalks for some reason. Perhaps it has to do with them being domesticated onto my property. Mullein is something that grows in the wild on roadsides, which is cool. You can forage for it, but always respect what God has done and as the Native Americans do it, only harvest 1/3rd of what is there. Never harvest an entire patch of something, as you want it to be able to reproduce and remain. Help spread its seed even.

Critical Facts:

mullein thapsus plant stalk flowers

Imave via: Wikipedia.org

Preparations: It is made into a tea ( the leaf ). I've used it for my ulcer and it has worked wonders for me. It can be made into a tincture as well ( I strongly advise against buying tinctures; Get some grain alcohol and make your own ( it has a dark, rich color that you'll never forget. ) You can tell the quality of a tincture by its smell, and appearance. DIY is totally worth it when it comes to herbalism.

Quick investigative note: The over the counter medication known as "mucinex" shares all the same uses as Mullein, and it sounds an awful like the name of the active ingredient in the mullein plant ( one of many ), known as "mucilage". Other pharmaceuticals are just knock off versions of drugs that exist naturally in plants, and it is a postulate(self evident truth), that this "mucinex" stuf is most likely the same thing. Opioids for example, are not man made(except for fentanyl and some), but most of them are free-based out of the Opium Poppy plant. Don't let serpent medical fool you, God is the author of all medicines and drugs. The times we are living in are the end times, and big pharma is an end times satanic deception.

What is phytochemistry: The coolest thing about herbalism to me is the fact that skeptics and God-haters try to use science as a way to "refute" what they call "medical claims", however this is misguided and incorrrect. Science DOES prove herbalism works, because it is science that confirmed what people have observed for centuries, that there is something to herbal medicine. Phytochemist just freebase substances from plants, or make artificial, altered versions of naturally occuring substances. Serpent medical is nothing but a deception, and so is 911(9/11), for it is an end times thing ( 911 didn't exist until the 1900's ). Albert hoffman is a good example of a phytochemist ( the one who discovered LSD ). He worked for a drug company. They're ripping you off, and the FDA are like their ministers of propaganda ( medical nazi's ).

Genesis 1:29 "And God said, Behold, I have given you every herb bearing seed, which is upon the face of all the earth, and every tree, in the which is the fruit of a tree yielding seed; to you it shall be for nourishment(health; meat; food; wellness; vitality)".


Ezekiel 47:12 "And by the river upon the bank thereof, on this side and on that side, shall grow all trees for meat, whose leaf shall not fade, neither shall the fruit thereof be consumed: it shall bring forth new fruit according to his months, because their waters they issued out of the sanctuary: and the fruit thereof shall be for meat, and the leaf thereof for medicine."

wikipedia mullein image

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Academic Sources:

[2] Klimek, Barbara, Monika Anna Olszewska, and Magdalena Tokar. "Simultaneous determination of flavonoids and phenylethanoids in the flowers of Verbascum densiflorum and V. phlomoides by high‐performance liquid chromatography." Phytochemical Analysis: An International Journal of Plant Chemical and Biochemical Techniques 21.2 (2010): 150-156. https://analyticalsciencejournals.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1002/pca.1171

[3] Turker, Arzu Ucar, and Ekrem Gurel. "Common mullein (Verbascum thapsus L.): recent advances in research." Phytotherapy Research: An International Journal Devoted to Pharmacological and Toxicological Evaluation of Natural Product Derivatives 19.9 (2005): 733-739. https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1002/ptr.1653

[4] Jan, F., Jan, B., Akbar Dar, M., Sofi, F. A., Alsuwayni, B. M., Afzal, S., & Fawzi Mahomoodally, M. (2022). A review on traditional uses, phytochemistry, and pharmacological activities of Verbascum thapsus. Edible Plants in Health and Diseases: Volume II: Phytochemical and Pharmacological Properties, 483-500. https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-981-16-4959-2_16

Via: scholar.google.com

Book sources:




Encyclopedia references / sources:

[1] Wikipedia.org article [from 2015]

Wikipedia contributors. (2024, February 18). Verbascum thapsus. In Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Retrieved 20:21, March 20, 2024, from https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Verbascum_thapsus&oldid=1208626212

Resources / Links:

PubChem ( The National Library Of Medicine )

Google Scholar scholar.google.com


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