Drain juice of 1 lemon in 1,8 oz (50g) castor oil and add 3 cloves of garlic. Stir well and allow to stand in the sun for 4 days.
Put the mixture on a washed and dried hair, before bed. Hair should stand with the mixture within 12 hours. The hair should be washed in the morning with shampooing only once.
The procedure should be 3 nights in a row, pause for a week and then repeat. The treatment lasts one month.
There is one simple drink you can make each day to help kick start the process. The herb is called Stinging Nettle, or in it’s Latin binomial, Urtica dioica.
While you may find its roots and leaves in tincture preparations, the aqueous (aka water solution) components in its leaves are the ingredients we want in this case.
Dried loose nettle leaves (not root) – the fresher the leaves, the better the flavor
34 fl oz (1 L) water
Large glass container with cover
Bring 34 fl oz (1 liter) of water to a boil
Pour over 1/2 cup of dried nettle leaves in glass container
Cover tightly and allow infusing for 4-10 hours (recommended overnight) at room temperature
Consume 34 fl oz (1 L) of infusion throughout the day. You can reheat it and mix with some almond milk for a latte like infusion, or drink it with a touch of honey for a refreshing cold beverage.
Added Tip: Usually is recommend making 2-3 days worth at one time, remembering the ratio to of 1/2 cup leaves to 34 fl oz (1 L) of water. Store the leftover infusion in the fridge for up to 3 days. It’ll save you some effort in the long run.
Note: you should not drink this tea if you’re pregnant, as it has been shown to stimulate uterine contractions. However, if you’re having a hard time dropping milk to breastfed, drink up, as stinging nettle also promotes lactation.