Used for toothaches.
Eases the swelling of bee stings. Leaves are chewed to a pulp and palced on the wound.
For queens, it produces more and better milk. Also used for fevers. Leaves are chewed and eaten.
Eases the pain and swelling of infected bites, especially rat bites. Root is chewed to a pulp and placed on the wound.
A traveling herb that keeps a cat's strength up. Leaves are eaten.
Stops poultices from being rubbed off without hurting. Place it where the poultice is.
Best remedy for greencough and whitecough. Eaten.
Soothes sore eyes. Juice is trickled into the eyes.
A traveling herb that can strengthen the heart and soothes the mind. Eaten.
For infected wounds and bellyaches. Can also be used during kitting. Leaves or roots are chewed to extract the juice.
Remedy for greencough and whitecough, though catmint is preferred.
To stop or slow bleeding or to bind broken bones. Press onto wound.
Eases breathing or kitten-cough. Also helps cracked or sore pads. Leaves are chewed into a pulp.
Repairs broken bones, soothes wounds, helps wrenched claws, stops itching, and helps inflammation on the joints. Chewed into a poultice.
Eases the pain of aching joints. Also a traveling herb. Chewed into a paste.
Can soothe and heal beestings and act as a pain killer. Apply white liquid to stings or chew leaves.
Soothes scratches and sore pads. Chew up and apply juice to scratches.
Helps pain in the hips. Break stalks and trickle juice into the reciever's mouth.
Helps reduce body tempurature for a cat with pain or chills. Also heals aches and pains, especially headaches. Eaten.
Good for healing wounds. Chewed into a poultice.
Sweetens herbal mixtures and makes swallowing easier. Mix in with herbal mixtures.
Soothes smoke-damaged throats, makes swallowing herbs easier, soothes coughing, and gives energy. Eaten.
Treats infections and stops bleeding. Chewed to a poultice and applied to wounds.
Helps with bellyache, gives strength, helps troubled breathing, and can calm cats. Chewed and eaten.
Gives a cat strength.
Cures fever and chills. Also rubbed on a deceased cat's pelt to hide the scent of death.
Soothes bellyache. Eaten.
Stops infection and bleeding. Can also be used for inflammation on stiff joints. Peatals or leaves chewed into a poultice. Juice can be used as well.
Hides the scent of death. Rubbed on a dead cat's body.
The only known remedy for ticks. Is extracted from mouse and soaked in moss. Place onto a tick. Wash paws after, and do not ingest.
Stops infection from setting in.
Dries up a queen's milk if her kits die. Also cures bellyache. Eaten.
Eases pain, soothes shock or distress, and helps a cat sleep. Seeds are chewed. Not reccomended for nursing queens.
When mixed with juniper berries, it helps aching joints. Keep's a cat's strength up. Crushed and eaten.
Gives a cat extra strength and energy.
Can ease pain and stop bleeding, especially if a queen is kitting.
Put on the pelt of a dead cat's body to prepare for burial. Hides the scent of death.
Binds broken bones. Wrap around broken limbs.
Possibly thought to heal poison, such as snake bites. Apply to wound.
A traveling herb. Eaten.
Used to distract a cat from pain when other medicine is not available or recommended. Have cat bite down on it. Recommended for kitting queens.
Induces vomiting or brings down swelling. Can be mixed with comfery to heal broken bones. Helps with wounds. Seeds are eaten by a cat who has swallowed poison, or the leaves are chewed into a poultice for wounds.
Cures coughs,wounds and poisons, stops a cat from getting greencough, and soothes throats. Consumed, but only in small doses.
Roots good for treating all wounds and extracting poison. Chewed and put on the wound.
Calms nervousness, anxiety, and cats who are in shock. Leaves are chewed on.
Eases the suffering from bellyaches. Chewed to a pulp, then eaten.
Prevents infection, easpecially rat bites. One must roll in it.
Treats wounds and some poisons.
Extracts poisons from wounds. Mainly used to make a cat vomit up any ingested poisons. Ointment will soften and heal cracked pads. Leaves are eaten to induce vomiting, or chewed to a pultice to help with wounds.
Used to give strength to a cat, especially if going on a long journey such as to the Moonstone or Moonpool. Eaten. Mainly consists of burnet, chamomile, daisy leaves, and sorrel.