Hi ,Welcome to Geethanjali-Travel saga. Do you know Why Do We Worship The Tulsi Plant? Hindu religion has bestowed ‘Tulsi’ the status of mother. Also known as the Sacred or Holy Basil, the religious and spiritual significance of Tulsi has been recognized in many parts of the world. In the world of clinical psychology, Tulsi is hailed as a natural and effective adaptogenic herb which helps in reducing stress. Tulsi also has great medicinal properties. It is a remarkable antibiotic, which helps in curing various ailments, the most common being the common cold. It contains no caffeine or other stimulants, thus increasing our physical endurance. Taking Tulsi every day in tea or otherwise increases immunity, stabilizes our health, balances the physiologic aspect of our health, and most important of all, increases our lifespan. Keeping a Tulsi plant at home prevents insects and mosquitoes from entering the house. It is said that even snakes shun places where there is a Tulsi plant. This may be the reason why people in ancient times grew lots of Tulsi near their homes. Why Do Indian Women Pierce Their Ears? Ayurveda advocates ear piercing on the grounds that it prevents diseases like hernia and hydrocele. It is also believed that ear piercing regulates the menstrual cycle in girls and prevents hysteria and other diseases. The flow of current in the human body is maintained by wearing earrings. Indian physicians and philosophers believe that piercing the ears helps in the development of intellect, power of thinking and decision making faculties. Ear piercing helps in speech restraint, as frivolous chatter fritters away precious energy, as well as helps in reducing impertinence and like behavior. Ear channels also remain free from disorders when ears are pierced. Subscribe to the TRAVEL SAGA CHANNEL: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCW4_VOM49mBF_iEJ9-U_kdA?sub_confirmation=1 Go To our official website,logon to: http://www.musicandchants.com/ To Watch Other Videos on TEMPLES OF INDIA, Click Here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL2xNskulhI8KIYIgPYyArOTo9TsM490C2 Playlists: TEMPLES OF TAMILNADU https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL2xNskulhI8KLY02QTKq4JmJlfj09SrzB KHAJURAHO MADHYA PRADESH https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL2xNskulhI8J4F1vHNCjuEJV9nnsnsg99 Connect with us: Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/+GeethanjaliTravelSaga/posts facebook: https://www.facebook.com/superaudiomadras Twitter: https://twitter.com/musicandchants Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/navindaswani5/
In search of the holy basil used in Thai cuisine, I discovered that there are many types of holy basil or tulsi. I have since uncovered the mystery of what the different varieties are. I have seeds for ocimum sanctum ('Kapoor,' 'Rama,' & 'Krishna'), ocimum tenuiflorum, ocimum basilicum 'Mrihani,' ocimum gratissimum 'Vana.' But I have yet to find out which is the variety I am searching for. So far, I have grown out and eliminated two possibles. An update to this video can be found here: https://youtu.be/bHEkaTv9OXg
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Holy basil - grow it Holy basil grows up to 0.5-2 m high, depending on growing conditions. Tulsi is a perennial in tropics but is best treated as a half-hardy annual here as northern European light levels are insufficient during winter for it to keep growing. It has long purple flowers and smooth green foliage with a spicy fragrance. Harvest young shoots in early morning for maximum flavor and scent. Hardiness Half-hardy annual, usually best under cover on a sunny windowsill or a greenhouse, even during the summer, but can be grown in a sheltered place outdoors in mild areas. Minimum temperature 18ºC. Propagation Sow in moderate heat, 18-20ºC/65-70ºF, during April-May using any good seed compost with added 1/3 extra sharp grit for best results. Cover seed very thinly with sieved compost or vermiculite. If plants are very well established and growing in a greenhouse, you may be able to save seed to keep for next year, which may be easier to germinate than bought seed. Otherwise, remove spent flowers to prolong the life of plant. Cultivation As seedlings are large enough to handle, pot up until they are in a 30cm pot. If trying outside, plant out in summer in a sunny open place, perhaps near a south-facing wall. Feed potted plants fortnightly with a general liquid fertilizer and keep well watered, allowing plants to dry between watering. Pests Basil Wilt occasionally causes plants to suddenly collapse and turn brown overnight. Don't try to save them but put them in the dustbin and wash your hands as well as the pots thoroughly before touching any other plants. This disease can be transmitted by infected seed, compost or sap regurgitated from another infected plant by aphids, so wash off any greenfly you see on the plants by holding it sideways under a running tap or squish them between fingers.
Holy basil or tulsi is a generic term for the four types that make up this group. Those four types are: Rama, Krishna, Kapoor, and Vana. The culinary quest to make a more authentic version of a Kra Prao Gai (Thai Chicken & Holy Basil) dish turned into a botanical quest to seek out and grow the correct holy basil. This video is an update to an earlier video. To also see how the seedlings are transplanted, see that earlier video here: https://youtu.be/IIYxQB2_Dis 1. Rama tulsi (ocimum sanctum) a. also known scientifically as ocimum tenuiflorum b. known in Thai as "Kra prao" c. English common name of "Thai Holy Basil" or "Sacred basil" d. I believe this is THE "Holy Basil." The one used in religious and spiritual practices. 2. Krishna tulsi (ocimum sanctum) a. also known scientifically as ocimum tenuiflorum b. English common name of "Purple sacred basil" c. similar looking and behaving plant as Rama tulsi but leaves are darker with shades of purple 3. Kapoor tulsi (ocimum americanum) a. also known scientifically as ocimum canum b. the easiest of the four to grow and thus the variety seed companies will label as "Holy Basil" or "Tulsi" 4. Vana tulsi (ocimum gratissimum) a. common name of "Tree basil" b. sometimes incorrectly known as "Rama tulsi"
Tulsi, or holy basil, is an Ayurvedic herb native to India where it is valued as an energizing beverage and sacred plant. Tulsi (Ocimum sanctum) is a distant cousin to "culinary basil" but is an entirely unique species with specific properties as an anti-stress adaptogen herb. We'll show you how to use it in a delicious tulsi tea recipe. Recommended Tulsi Suppliers: Organic India, Organic Tulsi Tea, Original, Loose Leaf, 3.5oz - http://amzn.to/2gqQIxe Organic India, Tulsi Holy Basil Supplement, 90caps - http://amzn.to/2geC7lI Ojio Holy Basil Extract Powder, 2oz - http://bit.ly/2fitERL Herb Pharm's Holy Basil/Tulsi, 1oz - http://amzn.to/2g1kqIq Holy Basil, Krishna Org Mountain Rose Herb, 1oz-1lb - http://bit.ly/2g1hXxY Tulsi, Rama Org Mountain Rose Herbs, 1oz-1lb - http://bit.ly/1N88nm1 Holy Basil, Vana Org Mountain Rose Herbs, 1oz-1lb - http://bit.ly/2gqIxks Banyan Botanicals, Org Tulsi powder, 1/2lb-5lbs - https://goo.gl/gAMy8U Banyan Botanicals, Organic Tulsi Liquid Extract (Ocimum sanctum), 1oz - https://goo.gl/iEVZa0 Organic India, Tulsi Original Boxed Tea - http://amzn.to/2fO1SIX Organic India, Boxed Tulsi Tea Blends - http://amzn.to/2fi5v9Q Tulsi Tea Recipe: https://www.superfoodevolution.com/tulsi-tea.html All information is for educational purposes only and is the personal view of the author; not intended as medical advice, diagnosis or prescription. This information has not been evaluated by the FDA and is not intended to cure or prevent any disease.
Learn more about holy basil and its benefits on my website here: https://draxe.com/holy-basil-benefits/?utm_campaign=Live-July-2017&utm_medium=social&utm_source=youtube&utm_term=holybasil Tulsi, another name for holy basil, is highly regarded in Ayurvedic medicine. It’s suspected that holy basil is native to tropical Asia, although it now grows in many tropical climates across the globe. Most countries classify Holy Basil as an adaptogen herb, or anti-stress agent. In this episode of Ancient Medicine Today, I talk about the powerful benefits of this herb. Watch to learn more. Subscribe to my channel for more natural health remedies! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DrJoshAxe/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drjoshaxe/ Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/draxe/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/drjoshaxe --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more? Sign up to get the Dr. Axe Food Is Medicine e-newsletter, sent out a few times a week: https://draxe.com/subscribe-to-newsletter/ *This content is strictly the opinion of Dr. Josh Axe, and is for informational and educational purposes only. It is not intended to provide medical advice or to take the place of medical advice or treatment from a personal physician. All viewers of this content are advised to consult their doctors or qualified health professionals regarding specific health questions. Neither Dr. Axe nor the publisher of this content takes responsibility for possible health consequences of any person or persons reading or following the information in this educational content. All viewers of this content, especially those taking prescription or over-the-counter medications, should consult their physicians before beginning any nutrition, supplement or lifestyle program.
Hi, guys! This video I show how I'm planting Tulsi (or Holy Basil). I've never grown it before so hopefully, I'm not doing something horribly wrong! Hope you enjoy the video! I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Joe Hollis of Mountain Gardens discusses propagation and uses of holy basil. To learn more, visit http://www.mountaingardensherbs.com