I grew up in Brasil where fruits grow abundantly. In my little town, Casa Branca, one could find these trees on just about every corner. Across from my house, there was an empty lot with lots of such trees and I remember going there after school to feast on these delicious red/purple yummies.

After moving to the US,  I couldn’t find mulberries, which by the way, are called AMORA in Portuguese.
After many years living here, I found the tree in the San Diego vicinity, on a exotic fruit farm, recommended by
The rest is history.


In Ayurvedic medicines, various parts of the mulberry plant are used.
From the leaves a gargle is prepared for throat infections.
The fruits are used for fever, depression and sore throats as they are cooling.
The root bark is used asa  purgative and as an anthelmintic.
The juice of the root is used to treat high blood pressure.
Chinese use the tips of the young leaves to make a tea to control blood pressure.
The latex is used as a plaster for sores and in skin creams.
Mulberries reduce cholesterol, prevent blood clots, heart palpitations etc.
Mulberries aid in weight loss, build immunity, benefit the digestive system and eyesight, relieve constipation,  enhance appetite and checks anemia.
They benefit hair growth, soothe the nerves, relieve tiredness and fatigue.
Mulberries benefits those suffering from gastritis, hepatitis, dizziness and insomnia.
Mulberries control excessive thirst, relieve phlegm and purifies the blood.
Consuming mulberries during the hot season benefits people with blood disorders and has a cooling effect on the body.
Excessive yellowness of the urine is controlled by consuming mulberry juice to which sugar has been added.
In mouth ulcers and enlarged glands, gargle with a solution of mulberry sherbet.   Add 1 tsp of mulberry sherbet to a cup of water to make this water solution.

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