Only Healers are permitted to use herbs.
Used to treat tooth aches.
Used to prevent tooth decay.
Use the gel inside of leaves to cure skin problems or burns.
New shoots are to be chewed and applied to the bite of an adder or viper to weaken or get rid of the effects of its poisoned bite.
Keys (seeds) of the ash tree may also be consumed to fight the pain caused by a stitch in the side.
Leaves and roots should be consumed to stave off fevers. Seeds and leaves should be consumed by the nursing Queen to increase available milk.
Borage should never be used dried, only green.
Chew this to a fine syrup. It helps to sleep.
Leaves may be chewed and applied to wounds that are clear of infection to speed healing.
Roots may be chewed and applied to a wound to draw infection from it.
Burrs can be used to help hold treatment onto a cat.
Leaves and flowers can be used to relive congestion and coughs. Used to counter greencough and whitecough.
Used to strengthen weak eyes.
Leaves and flowers may be consumed to sooth a cat and add to their physical strength.
The juice of the leaves are used for infected wounds, and chewing the roots helps with bellyache.
If there is no catmint around, it is a good substitute to counter greencough.
Gathered and pressed into wounds to stop bleeding. Generally only used with wounds that risk bleeding heavily as they can cause increased risk of infection.
The leaves are eaten to reduce shortness of breath.
Used when healing broken bones.
If chewed into a paste, can be a useful remedy for aching joints.
The white liquid inside the stem is used for bee stings. Its roots can also be chewed to act like poppy seeds.
DEATHBERRY (DEADLY NIGHT SHADE)
Berries, or any other part of the plant, when consumed will kill the cat who swallows if they are not given immediate help, and even then they may not always be saved. Roots and leaves may be chewed together and applied to sore places, but must NEVER be applied to open wounds.
This is a poison in addition to a healing plant.
The leaf is chewed and applied to scratches to soothe them.
DRIED OAK LEAF
Used to stop infections.
Used to ease infection.
Used to clean out wounds.
Leaves can be used to reduce fever, in addition to being consumed to aid against colds and stomach ailments.
The seeds can be used to treat the heart, but use with extreme caution. They can cause paralysis and heart failure. Can be easily mistaken for poppy seeds.
The poultice of this is for healing wounds.
It can be included in herbal mixtures, to make it easier to swallow.
Not as poisonous as deathberries, but can still be fatal to kits.
Used to sooth the throat. Particularly good for smoke inhalation.
The leaves are chewed up and applied to infected wounds.
Berries ease the stomach and can serve as a counter poison. Leaves are used to ease coughs and other respiratory problems.
Leaves and flowers are particularly good when eaten for easing pains in head and throat, and curing fever. Inhaling the sent of fresh flowers can also calm the nerves.
Best collected at sunhigh, when the leaves are dry. It soothes a wolf's belly.
Leaves and flowers should be consumed to relieve chills.
Leaves and petals can be chewed and placed on wounds to prevent infection.
Bile from the liver of the common mouse may be harvested and used to kill stubborn fleas and ticks.
Used to stop the flow of a mother's milk.
Seeds can be consumed to remove pain and aid sleep.
Flower heads should be consumed together to relieve continuous coughs.
Petals and leaves should be chewed to aid in sleep and improve resting.
Crushed and mixed in a poultice with juniper berries, it can help aching joints. Can also be used to keep up a wolf's strength.
Used in kittings as a painkiller or to stop bleeding.
Has long narrow leaves. Is used to bind broken bones.
The leaves are applied to reduce swelling, while the seeds are ingested by those who have swallowed poison.
Used to counter poison.
Leaves, flowers, and stems should be eaten together to remove worms.
Leaves may be chewed to relive joint aches.
Flowers should be consumed to remove coughs.
Pregnant Queens should NEVER be given Tansy, for it causes miscarriages.
Should be consumed to calm the anxious wolf, or to aid in bringing restful sleep.
Used to give strength before a long journey. Consists of sorrel, chamomile, daisy and burnet.
Used to help cure bellyaches.
Water from beneath the bark of the flowering willow may be dripped into the eyes to help clear blurriness of vision. It may also be applied to dry patches of skin to sooth itches.
Small amounts of willow bark may be consumed to ease pain, act against inflammation, and to ease diarrhea or fevers.
Rolling in a patch helps prevent infection, particularly for rat bites.
Entire plant should be consumed to induce vomiting.
Entire plant should be chewed and applied to wounds to relieve pain and prevent infection.
To make a wolf vomit up poisons.