Harvested from a family owned farm in Uttarakhand, shade dried to preserve its goodness and packed to bring you the freshest batch of Rosemary - this herb is beneficial to both you and your pooch!
Rosemary is a great pathogen-fighter against common food bacteria, meaning it can help keep food from spoiling. And those pathogen-fighting capabilities extend to your pet’s body, where it can help against various fungi and bacteria. Because of rosemary’s antimicrobial prowess, it can be used in antibacterial skin or eye rinses, to help with minor cuts and burns, and for infections in the mouth area, urinary and digestive tracts.
Rosemary also contains antioxidants, which means it can help neutralize cell-damaging free radicals in the body – obviously a good thing. An overabundance of free radicals and resulting cell damage has been linked to age-related illnesses like cardiovascular disease and cancer.
Heart Health Promoter
Because of its antispasmodic (spasm preventing) abilities on smooth muscles, rosemary can also help the heart in some cases of cardiac arrhythmia, as well as to generally strengthen the heart. This could be helpful for animals recovering from a traumatic event, according to Herbs for Pets.
Got a dog that can clear the room after a hearty meal? Rosemary is also known for its abilities in the digestive system, especially when it comes to gas, indigestion and other related problems. And because of its antimicrobial abilities, it can come in handy for gastrointestinal infections.
One of the greatest challenges for a dog parent can be keeping pests off of adventurous pets. Running on grass and tromping through bushes may be your dog’s favorite pastime, but it also leaves him vulnerable to ticks, fleas and other undesirable bugs. Rosemary is an herb often cited for its ability to repel fleas, ticks, mosquitos and other bugs. Plant a rosemary bush as part of your garden to help repel bugs and you can also make your own rosemary rinse.
There is significant research that rosemary can reduce hairfall. A study in mice found that rosemary leaf extract can decrease the conversion of testosterone to the form which contributes to hair loss as well as block the hormone receptors in the follicle. Simply make rosemary water with the herb, and use this as a rinse post shampoo.
Add 1/8th of a teaspoon to meals per 10 kg, or sprinkle it in while making broth.
Boil 500 ml water with two tbps of Rosemary, once cooled use this as a rinse for hairgrowth.