Natural Skin Care Newsletter - July 2009

Natural skin care products by Wildcrafted Herbal Products


Your Natural Skin & Personal Care Solution

Natural skin care products by Wildcrafted Herbal Products

Natural Skin Care Newsletter: July Issue

Natural Skin Care Products by Wildcrafted Herbal Products


Welcome to the July 2009 Issue of the Natural Skin Care Newsletter. As usual we have included several articles, news and information on natural skincare and alternative health.

Kitty takes a look at arthritis in cats and dogs, the symptoms to look out for and possible treatment options.

We hope you'll enjoy this issue of our newsletter.


Happy reading....



Index of the July Issue of the Natural Skin Care Newsletter:

(You can click on the topics below which will take you to the article of choice on this page, or simply scroll down and read each one)


Can Science Really Evaluate Alternative Medicine?
(by Danny & Susan Siegenthaler)

Treating Acne Scarring and Stretch Marks Naturally
(by Danny & Susan Siegenthaler)

Baby Skin Care: Caring for Nappy (Diaper) Rash
(by Danny & Susan Siegenthaler)

About An Essential Oil of Interest: Goldenseal (Hydrastis canadensis L.)
(by Danny & Susan Siegenthaler)

Kitty's Corner - Arthritis and Your Pet
(by Kitty the Cat)


Newsletter - July 2009










Can Science Really Validate Alternative Medicine

This is a really good and valid question. The short answer, in my opinion, is no. Scientists cannot test the effectiveness of alternative medicine adequately. Why? Because western science works within a strict paradigm that is at best difficult to apply to a range of aspects in alternative medicine.

Let’s start with what should easily be verifiable by western science. The effect of a specific herb should be readily testable and should provide consistent results. Problem is, the tests often get very different results and do not agree about a specific herbs’ effectiveness. Why? This is where it gets a bit more complicated.

Firstly, in order to test a particular herb for it’s medicinal properties and effectiveness, the scientists must use the correct species of herbs. This is simple to achieve, however, there are major differences in the same species, depending on how and where it is grown, the time of day and year it is harvested and the condition of the soil the herb was grown in, not to mention the different processing methods that can be used.

Let’s look at an example that is very typical. Echinacea is a herb that most people have heard of and where science provides at best confusing information and results.

Now, Echinacea has 2 major species that are commonly used by medical herbalists. The first is Echinacea purpurea, the second is E. angustifolia. Now, these two species of Echinacea have different actions, and depending on the parts of the plant that are included in the herbal extract, these functions will vary again.

Let’s just stick to Echinacea purpurea and look at the many different extracts that are used in the market place.

The single best quality of this herbal extract comes from Switzerland and is made by a company called Bioforce AG. No, I’m not in anyway affiliated with this company, nor are they paying me for including their product or company name in this article or elsewhere.

Pic-herbalmedicineAs a herbalist, I’ve used many different preparations of Echinacea purpurea from different companies and have found that the best results come from the herbal extract of Echinacea purpurea produced by this company.

But why is that, what makes their Echinacea extract so much more effective? The first reason is the way they grow the herb. Firstly, they grow it in organically prepared fields, which are surrounded by buffer zones that keep any leaching into the primary fields from occurring.

Secondly, their crops are grown in rich mountain soil above 1800 meters. This appears to have a major influence on the properties and their concentrations in this herb. Thirdly, once the herb is ready to be harvested, the herbs are processed in their fresh, living state within 24 hours of being harvested. That means the plants are still alive and viable, with all their active and non-active constituents still intact.

The product is a green plant extract full of the goodies that make up this herb.

Related Product

Related Product 2Wildcrafted's Antiseptic Cream is one of our therapeutic creams used for minor skin infections, cuts, scratches and abrasions.

It contains Echinacea purpurea, Hydrastis Canadensis, Commiphora mol-mol, and Calendula officinalis.

...more information

Alternatively, you can purchase Echinacea purpurea that has not been grown in organically prepared soil, that has not been grown above 1800 meters and is grown on much poorer, non-organically prepared soil. The plant is not processed within 24 hours of harvesting but instead is processed as a dried herb. Despite these major differences, they are of course still the same species and therefore treated as if they were the same. While preparations from such plants are generally standardised to meet minimum therapeutic quantities of the active ingredients as set by the British Pharmacopoeia, these preparations widely vary in other, so called non-active ingredients.

Even blind Freddy can tell you that the extract resulting from the two differently grown plants is going to be different and will have difference in their therapeutic effectiveness.

Herein lies the first problem for scientists. They are not really testing the same herb and therefore will get confusing results. They may be testing the same species, Echinacea purpurea, but not the same quality of the herbal extract. Unfortunately, they are probably not even aware of the fact that there are differences in plant constituents depending on where the plants have been grown and the methods used to make the extract.

This, just by the way, is also a problem for the herbalists that use Echinacea purpurea to treat their patients. While it’s easy to establish whether an extract is a green plant extract or not, it is often difficult to find out where the plants used to make the extract have been grown, etc. In our clinic we have often found one brand to work much better than another, despite the standardised active ingredients.

Now, if the scientists are looking for the chemicals that make up the extract (plant) to identify which of the chemicals are responsible for the range of therapeutic applications, they will find widely different concentrations and different ratios of ingredients depending on the origin of the plant/s. If they are not aware that this is (a) possible, and (b) provides different therapeutic results, then of course their results will not agree with other studies that have used plants from a different region.

The second problem scientists face (possibly unknowingly) is that the strict paradigm of science is not designed to accommodate the paradigms of alternative medicine. For example, what western medical science refers to as the Liver is totally different to that of traditional Chinese medicine. For example you would be very hard pressed to find an orthodox medical doctor that would consider the Eyes to be part of the Liver, however, a doctor of traditional Chinese medicine will very much consider the Eyes as part of the Liver.

These two differing paradigms are not easily merged. Let me give you an example. An individual that presents with consistently red eyes, a reddish face and short temper is highly likely to be diagnosed in traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) as having heat in the Liver (no, not the eyes, the liver). Now an orthodox medical practitioner may diagnose this as an allergy or a range of other problems, but is unlikely to diagnose a Liver disease.

I’m not saying either of the two approaches is right or wrong, what I’m trying to point out here is that the two paradigms are vastly different and are therefore difficult to unite under a single, testable paradigm that easily accommodates both philosophies.

This then makes it very difficult for western scientists to adequately validate alternative medicine and its therapeutic methods, if the paradigm under which they operate is vastly different.

In conclusion, unless we are testing the same thing in the same way, there is a very strong chance of obtaining different, non-conclusive, results. This is one of the major reasons that orthodox medical science is more often than not critical of alternative medicine, herbs, and other aspects.

Unless we can unite the paradigms so that every time a particular plant species is tested for its therapeutic actions and effects and the extracts are identical in all aspects, there will never be any agreement over the effectiveness of herbs.

Similarly, if we can’t find a suitable common denominator that can adequately unite differing paradigms, then any resulting tests are unlikely to be conclusive or shed insight into the effectiveness of alternative medicine. 


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Treating Acne Scarring and Stretch Marks Naturally

There are many reasons for why we can end up with a scar on our bodies; post-acne scarring; cuts or other injuries may all result in scar tissue formation. Unfortunately, frequently scars end up being a permanent mark on the landscape of our skin and in particular facial scars resulting from acne can be particularly bothersome.

Treating scarring naturally is not as difficult or complicated as it might seem. There are several essential- and carrier-oils, as well as herbal extracts that come to our rescue. But first, let’s look at how scarring develops and what changes take place in the various skin layers.

Take a look at the video clip, it shows the step-by-step process of how an injury (or for that matter a severe acne lesion) produces a scar. Depending on the severity of an injury, a scar is inevitable, however, here we'll focus on the scars from acne, and stretch marks resulting from pregnancy.

In either case, prevention is always better than having to cure a problem later on. So, following advice given in previous articles on how to treat and manage acne, is the first step. Similarly, stretch marks can be minimised if not totally prevented if the woman starts treating her growing breasts and tummy before the stretch marks start to appear.

How do these types of scars form

Basically there are three layers that make up our skin: the epidermis (5 outer layers), the dermis (the elastic, resilient middle layer), and the subcutaneous tissue (the deepest layer).

Formation of Stretch Marks

Stretch marks, also known as striae atrophica and striae distensae or striae gravidarum reflecting their occurrence in pregnancy, form in the dermis. When the dermis is stretched, the connective fibres (collagen and elastin fibres) break, causing microscopic bleeding and tissue inflammation. Usually the skin is quite elastic, however, when it is overstretched, the normal production of collagen is disrupted, resulting in scars called stretch marks. Collagen is the major protein that makes up the connective tissue in your skin.

Formation of Acne Scars

Acne scars are a result of the body’s inflammatory response to sebum, bacteria and dead cells in the sebaceous follicle of the skin. There are two types of acne scars: (1) depressed areas such as ice-pick scars, and (2) raised thickened tissue such as keloids (AAD, 2009). In other words, the first is due to a loss of tissue, while the second is an excessive build up of tissue, namely collagen fibres.

In the process of the body reacting to an injury, such as overstretching of the skin and underlying tissues or a severe acne lesion, the white blood cells and an array of inflammatory molecules involved in the repair, tend to leave behind a somewhat messy repair site. This takes the form of fibrous scar tissue or eroded tissue (AAD, 2008).

How to treat these types of scars naturally?

Related Products

Related Product 2Wildcrafted's Healing Cream is one of our therapeutic creams and is specifically formulated to help in the repair of damaged skin and soft tissues.

Our Healing Cream contains Allantoin, Symphytum officinale radix (Comfrey), Calendula officinalis, essential oil of Lavender, Vitamins A & E (micelle) and Chamomile Blue, which are ideal to aid in the treatment of damaged skin.

...more information


Natural Organic Age Defying Skin Care ProductsWhile our Age Defying Essence is especially good to fight the many signs of premature aging, it's ingredients are specifically formulated to rebuild and nourish the skin.

For this reason it is also an ideal formulation to treat scarring due to stretch marks as well as scarring from acne.

The herbs and essential oils contained in our Age Defying Essence include many of the herbs and essential oils that are beneficial to rebuild and repair skin tissues that have been damaged.

...more information

In either case, fibrous or eroded scar tissue can be treated naturally by employing some or all of the following steps.

  • Exfoliation: In order to promote new, healthy skin cell growth, using a natural exfoliant is a good and necessary first step. Removing old, dead skin cells promotes the growth of new living cells.
  • Use essential oils and herbal extracts that stimulate and promote the growth of new, normal healthy skin cells. Herbs such as Comfrey, Calendula, Chamomile, and essential oils such as Rose, Frankincense, and Lavender, all have rejuvenating effects on skin cells and they promote the normal cells growth.
  • Promote formation of elastin and collagen fibres. These fibres make up the matrix of the skin. In addition, they also provide the skin with strength and elasticity. This can be achieved by using the herbs and essential oils mentioned above.
  • Make sure you use natural skin care products and follow a daily skin care regime of cleansing, toning and moisturising. In addition to regular exfoliation and using deep cleansing facial clay masks to keep skin pores clean and free of plugs.
  • In treating stretch marks, an oil blend using the above mentioned herbs and essential oils will help to (a) prevent stretch marks from occurring, and (b) if you already have stretch marks, these same herbs and essential oils will help to repair and rejuvenate the skin to reduce stretch marks.

The way these oils work on your skin is by helping to rebuild the normal tissue underlying the scar. As you exfoliate the old layers off the top of your scar, and promote new tissue forming below the scare using the herbs and oils, over time it is possible to virtually replace all the scar tissue with new, healthy, normal skin cells.


American Academy of Dermatology (AAD), (2008) Acne Scarring. Web site: (last accessed June ’09).

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Baby Skin Care: Caring for Nappy (Diaper) Rash

An essential part of every baby's care is changing nappies. Until a child is toilet-trained, usually by 3 years of age, diapers are used to collect urine and bowel movements.

Diaper rash, is a term used to describe different skin rashes in the nappy area. The rash is usually red, scaling and, rarely, ulcerated. It is most commonly seen in infants between the ages of 9 to 12 months, but may begin within the first 2 months of life.

What causes diaper (nappy) rash?

Possible contributors to diaper rashes include the following:

  • Irritation - from urine and faeces trapped in the diaper.
  • Candida diaper rash (yeast diaper rash) - rash caused by a yeast infection in the diaper area, often preceded by diaper rash.
  • Seborrheic diaper rash (cradle cap) - a common, chronic skin condition that can affect the diaper area as well as other locations on the body.

What are the symptoms of diaper rash?

The symptoms of diaper rash vary depending on the cause of the rash, and may be different for each child that is affected. The following are common characteristics of the rash that may occur with each type of infection:

  • Candida diaper rash (yeast diaper rash) - this rash usually begins in the creases or folds of the thighs and in the diaper area, and then spreads. The rash is usually a deep, red, shiny rash with red, satellite lesions. This type of rash may be associated with thrush, a yeast infection in the baby's mouth.

  • Seborrheic diaper rash - this rash also affects the skin folds in the groin area and is usually pink. Infants may also have this rash on their face, scalp, or neck at the same time.

  • Contact diaper rash - this rash is mostly seen on the buttocks and may extend to the thighs, stomach, and waist area, but does not generally involve folds in the area. The rash is usually red and shiny.

The symptoms of diaper rash may resemble other skin conditions. Always consult your child's health care professional for a diagnosis.

Diaper Rash

Some diaper rashes are caused by a yeast called Candida albicans (hence the name yeast diaper rash), which often causes problems when a baby already has a diaper rash, is on antibiotics, or has thrush. This rash appears bright red and raw, covers large areas, and is surrounded by red spots. With proper treatment, these rashes usually improve in two to three days.

Consult your baby's health care professional if:

  • any big blisters or sores (more than one inch across) develop
  • the rash has not improved in three days
  • the rash becomes solid, bright red, raw, or bleeds
  • pimples, blisters, boils, sores, or crusts develop
  • the rash interferes with sleep
  • the rash spreads beyond the diaper area
  • your child starts acting very sick or has an unexplained fever

The cause of seborrheic diaper rash is unknown, however, it is usually located on the skull – hence it’s common name Cradle cap, but can appear elsewhere on the body. It is associated with a thick sebaceous gland excretion that causes a crust over the skin. Below this layer is irritated, reddened skin. It is like a thickened layer of dead skin and forms a layer, which after softening, by washing the baby’s head and applying olive oil to soften the ‘cradle cap’, can be gently removed with a soft baby brush. Then apply the calendula or antiseptic cream to the affected area.


Caring for diaper rash (all types):

Related Products

Related Product 2Wildcrafted's Healing Cream is one of our therapeutic creams and is specifically formulated to help in the repair of damaged skin and soft tissues.

Our Healing Cream contains Allantoin, Symphytum officinale radix (Comfrey), Calendula officinalis, essential oil of Lavender, Vitamins A & E (micelle) and Chamomile Blue, which are ideal to aid in the treatment of damaged skin, nappy rash, minor burns, etc.

...more information

Related Product 2Wildcrafted's Antiseptic Cream is one of our therapeutic creams used for minor skin infections, cuts, scratches and abrasions.

A powerful, yet gentle antiseptic cream that's ideal for nappy rashes and similar skin infections.

It contains Echinacea purpurea, Hydrastis Canadensis, Commiphora mol-mol, and Calendula officinalis.

...more information

Related Product 2Wildcrafted's Lavender Body Moisturiser is gentle enough for any baby's bottom. Containing gentle, yet effective ingredients such as Aloe vera, Sesame oil, Olive oil, Cocoa butter, Vitamin E and Lavender oil, this body lotion is ideal for your baby.

Apply after cleansing baby's skin, before putting on a fresh nappy.

...more information

Most babies will get a diaper rash at some time. Their bottoms are in frequent contact with moisture, bacteria, and ammonia, and there is rubbing from the diaper. Babies and toddlers are at risk as long as they are wearing diapers. Rashes are much easier to prevent than to cure. Many rashes can be treated by the following:

Suitable topical creams: Use Wildcrafted’s Calendula or Antiseptic Cream. Apply to the rash several times a day.

  •  Change diapers frequently: The most important thing is to keep the area dry and clean. Check the diapers often, every hour if your baby has a rash, and change them as needed. Check at least once during the night

  • Gentle cleaning: Frequent and vigorous washing with soap can strip the baby's tender skin of the natural protective barrier. Wash gently but thoroughly, including the skin folds, using warm water only. Do not use diaper wipes if your child has a rash, as they can burn and increase the irritation. You can sit the baby in a basin or tub of lukewarm water for several minutes with each diaper change. This helps clean and may also be comforting. You can also pour warm water from a pitcher or use a squirt bottle. Do not use any soap unless there is very sticky stool, then a very mild soap is okay; wash gently and rinse well. Baby oil (make sure the oil is natural oil and not a mineral oil) on a cotton ball can also be used. Apricot oil is an ideal oil for baby’s skin.
  • Pat dry or leave diapers off for a while: Let the skin air dry, or pat very gently with a very soft cloth or paper towel. A hairdryer set on cool can also be used. Leave the skin open to the air as much as possible. Fasten diapers loosely and do not use airtight rubber pants. If you use disposable diapers, it can help to punch holes in them to let air in.
  • Skin protection: 100% pure Aloe vera gel provides a good protective coating, even on sore, reddened skin, and is easily cleaned. A number of other ointments are available commercially; see what works for your baby and what your baby's physician recommends.

Be very careful with all powders; be sure the baby does not breathe them in. Do not use talcum powder because of the risk of pneumonia. Cornstarch reduces friction and may prevent future rashes. Alternatively you can use Wildcrafted’s Rose Day Crème, Geranium & Aloe or Lavender Body Lotion.

Consult your health care professional if the rash is persistent and does not improve or worsens.

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Take a look at our NEW Cellulite Buster Kit

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About A Herb of Interest: Goldenseal (Hydrastis canadensis L.)


HerbBotanical Name:
Hydrastis canadensis L.


Other Names:
Golden Seal, yellow paint root, orange root, yellow puccoon, ground raspberry, eye root, yellow Indian plant, turmeric root, Ohio curcuma, eye balm, yellow eye, jaundice root

Parts Used:
dried root and rhizome


Goldenseal (Hydrastis canadensis L.) is a valued medicinal herb which has been collected from hardwood forests in eastern North America for hundreds of years. The historical range for goldenseal is north into Canada, south to Alabama, and west to Kansas. It was originally used by the American Indians as a treatment for irritations and inflammation of the mucous membranes of the respiratory, digestive, and urinary tracts. It was commonly used topically for skin and eye infections. Because of its anti-microbial activity, Goldenseal has a long history of use for infectious diarrhea, upper respiratory tract infections, and vaginal infections. Goldenseal is often recommended in combination with echinacea for the treatment of colds and flu.

Wildcrafted Herbal Products that Use Goldenseal:

Therapeutic Properties and Applications:

Goldenseal has therapeutic applications as a tonic to aid digestion, and soothes an upset stomach.

It is an antibacterial and antiviral agent and considered a natural antibiotic. Frequently it is combined with echinacea in preparations designed to strengthen the immune system.
Goldendseal is also indicated in hay fever (also called allergic rhinitis), colds, and the flu, and is considered a useful antiseptic and astringent, which is why some herbalists use it topically to disinfect cuts and scrapes.

It is commonly used to treat several skin, eye, and mucous membrane inflammatory and infectious conditions (such as sinusitis, conjunctivitis, and urinary tract infections). In addition, it is also used in mouthwashes for sore throats and canker sores.

Other indications include:

  • Blood purifier; good digestive tonic for those with normal digestion; central nervous system stimulent; antiseptic (wounds); powerful antibiotic and immune system stimulant; used as a spring tonic.
  • Used for liver disorders.
  • Used for ulcerations of mucosal surfaces (as external wash): gums, gum diseases, as eyewash for conjunctivitis, wounds, eczema, ringworm
  • Used for colds (reduces mucous discharge); sinus infection; hay fever; cystitis.



The information provided here is not for the purpose of self diagnosis or self treatment. It is provided for the sole purpose of providing general information about herbs used in herbal medicine. A licensed physician should be consulted for diagnosis and treatment of any and all medical conditions.

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Susan and I hope you've enjoyed the articles and information provided in our Newsletter and look forward to any comments and feedback you may have. We'd also like to encourage all of you to suggest topics you would like to see us cover.

In good health

Danny & Susan Siegenthaler


© Copyright: Wildcrafted Herbal Products, 2009

Wildcrafted's Natural Skin Care Newsletter - Back Issues

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Kitty's Corner


Hello to you all, and a hearty Miau.

I hope you found last month's article interesting and helpful.

This month we'll look at:

Dogs and Cats do Get Arthritis

Did you know that animals get arthritis and joint problems just the same as humans? How is your pet feeling now that the weather is cooling down: a bit slow, stiff and even a bit cranky? It could be arthritis.

In dogs the most common form is osteoarthritis which is a chronically degenerative joint disease, occurring in one or more joints, with the hips being the most commonly affected joint. It is characterised by sore and inflamed joints that slowly worsen over time. And, you guessed it, is worse during the cold winter months.

Some of the common signs of arthirits are:

  • Difficulty in sitting or standing
  • Circling around and around before collapsing onto their bedding
  • Stiffness and lameness when walking
  • General reluctance to walk and play

Don’t expect your dog to cry out when he or she is in pain, they are stoic, long suffering animals and usually only whimper and show signs of distress when in severe pain.

Some pets may only display the more subtle signs of chronic pain – appearing lethargic and a bit bad tempered or snappy.

In Cats, the symptoms are similar and include:

  • Difficulty walking
  • Avoiding using the affected joint; for example my Burmese has arthritis in one leg & will often avoid putting any weight on the leg (see pic below)
  • Stiff gait
  • Limping
  • Swollen/hot joints
  • Decrease in activity
  • Pain in specific areas you touch
  • May groom itself less

What you can do

Control your pet’s weight. Extra weight increases the stress and strain placed on the joints. Maintain gentle, regular exercise. Glucosamine has also been shown to aid in the treatment of arthritis in both cats and dogs. Talk to your vet about using Glucosamine.

Another natural treatment for arthritis is Acupuncture. Dogs in particular tend to handle the treatment easily and are quite relaxed about it, but even cats will submit to this type of treatment. Talk to a qualified Acupuncturist who specialises in the treatment of animals.

Homeopathy is another alternative to address the problems associated with arthritis in pets. Again you’ll need to consult a professional who is experienced in treating animals using homeopathic remedies.

Of course you can also use natural externally applied creams such as our Comfrey Plus or the Arnica cream.

For now, Miau from me, until next month.







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The Age Defying Essence is part of our Anti-aging System. Use it separately, or as part of a whole systematic approach to aid in preventing premature aging of your skin.

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This blend of Yellow Clay, finely ground Oatmeal and Tea Tree Powder combined with essential oils of Neroli and Chamomile gently removes superficial dead skin cells and surface impurities to smooth and soften your skin.

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