Most recently I tried acupuncture, Chinese herbs, raw apple cider vinegar, and chamomile tea.
Strong fennel and wormwood hit the back of my tongue along with a dryness from the barrel and hints of citrus from the chamomile.
Then some friend in the audience sends up to him a glass of chamomile wine, or comes close and offers it with his own hand.
Take and boil a quantity of chamomile, and apply the hot fomentations.
When it is thought proper to promote perspiration, an infusion of chamomile may be drank, as is recommended by Dr. Pringle.
The smell of the chamomile is aromatic, and its qualities highly tonic.
The mass of extract of chamomile met with in the shops is nothing but extract of gentian scented with a little oil of chamomile.
This extract contains only the bitter portion of the chamomile, the aromatic volatile oil being dissipated during the evaporation.
The oil of chamomile is extracted by distillation from the flowers of the matricaria chamomilla.
Evaporate by a water bath to a proper consistence, adding oil of chamomile, 15 minims at the end of the process.