GINGER CANDY FOR NAUSEA. candy corn cutie costume. cheap blue candy

Ginger Candy For Nausea


  • A Southeast Asian plant, which resembles bamboo in appearance, from which this rhizome is taken
  • (used especially of hair or fur) having a bright orange-brown color; “a man with gingery hair and bright blue eyes”; “a ginger kitten”
  • perennial plants having thick branching aromatic rhizomes and leafy reedlike stems
  • add ginger to in order to add flavor; “ginger the soup”
  • Spirit; mettle
  • A hot fragrant spice made from the rhizome of a plant. It is chopped or powdered for cooking, preserved in syrup, or candied


  • Loathing; revulsion
  • disgust so strong it makes you feel sick
  • (nauseated) feeling nausea; feeling about to vomit
  • A feeling of sickness with an inclination to vomit
  • the state that precedes vomiting


  • a rich sweet made of flavored sugar and often combined with fruit or nuts
  • A sweet food made with sugar or syrup combined with fruit, chocolate, or nuts
  • sugarcoat: coat with something sweet, such as a hard sugar glaze
  • (candied) encrusted with sugar or syrup; “candied grapefruit peel”
  • Sugar crystallized by repeated boiling and slow evaporation

ginger candy for nausea


Many of us simply think of ginger as just one more spice in the rack – only appearing for Christmas goodies, stir-fries and Indian curries. But once you know what else ginger is good for, you may wish to use it a lot more!
Ginger makes your body healthier while it makes your food tastier. For thousands of years, it’s been an herbal superstar. People from all over the world have relied on it to aid digestion, improve circulation, calm nausea and soothe headaches and other pain. It works so well that one pound of it was once worth the price of a sheep.
Ginger is much cheaper nowadays, but it still works wonders on everyday ailments. Incredibly, ginger might also be a powerful weapon against more serious problems, like cancer and heart disease.
Now you know about them, take advantage of ginger’s spicy powers more often. Toss some chopped ginger into a rice dish, or steep some in a pot of tea. Eat candied or pickled ginger by the handful. Any way you slice it, ginger’s just too good – and good for you – to pass up.
To sum up
Neutralizes nausea
combats cancer
Aids digestion
Tames Arthritis Pain
Enhances blood flow
Soothes heartburn

365: march 27

365: march 27
on one hand, this is a really great representation of my life right now: this is the contents of my bag, dumped on the bed–chaotic, overstuffed, messy, heavy.

on the other hand, this is a really terrible representation of what i did on thursday: played hookey with megan and went to atlanta where we shopped at american apparel, ate at taqueria del sol, and stopped in at trader joes. it was a great day. but my camera was dead. boo.