Herb of the Week 9/18/2011 – Eleuthero

Eleuthero, which was once known as Siberian Ginseng, is a traditional Chinese remedy that is similar to Panax Ginseng.  It is known as an adaptogen herb which restores vitality and energy balance, increases stamina, support memory function, and acts as a tonic to improve overall health. Research has also revealed that active compounds in Eleuthero work to ease PMS and menopausal symptoms, restore sexual energy, and nourish adrenal gland function. These actions are also beneficial to those under stress. Some prefer Eleuthero over Panax Ginseng because it is not as strong.

Common Uses:
Support energy balance; help body adapt to physical & mental stress; boost stamina & vitality; restore sexual energy; enhance athletic performance; improve mental performance; support hormone balance; occasional sleeplessness; immune system support.

Peace and Good Health!
Charlotte Test, ND, MH

[The contents of this article are meant to provide education, not to provide medical diagnosis or treatment of medical diseases. Having control of your own health and well-being includes knowing when to seek medical help. It's recommended that you consult with a competent health practitioner with professional background in natural healing before attempting to treat yourself. Please consult with your licensed medical professional for medical concerns. Use common sense to help keep you safe and healthy.]

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Herb of the Week 9/11/2011 – Corn Silk

by The Herb Peddler on Sunday, September 11, 2011 at 4:13pm

Corn Silk

aka se-lu si-li-gi, Indian Corn, Maize, Maize Silk, Mother’s Hair, Yu Mi Shu, Yu Shu-Shu, Zea.

Corn Silk, is the silky-looking fiber that surrounds the corncob.  As a natural remedy, corn silk is commonly and safely used for health of the urinary system and its functions.  Traditionally known for its soothing effects on the kidney, bladder and urinary tract, this herb has other amazing benefits as well.  Corn Silk helps maintain the body’s natural water balance.  As a result it also promotes health of the prostate for men by supporting normal urinary flow.  This water balance benefit is also helpful in the case of high blood pressure.  Corn silk’s actions maintain sodium while excreting potassium.  This is especially helpful for those with chronic fatigue and adrenal burnout or insufficiency.  Corn silk is also very helpful for inflammation that is caused by bacterial infection.  This natural remedy also works in neutralizing fungi and yeast that cause infections.

Common use:

Promotes healthy urinary function; supports normal urinary flow; promotes fluid balance; kidney & bladder health; calming effect on bladder; promotes prostate health; supports healthy blood pressure; chronic fatigue; adrenal burnout.

Best wishes for your good health!

Charlotte Test


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Herb of the Week 9/4/11 – Stinging Nettles

by The Herb Peddler on Monday, September 5, 2011 at 9:54pm

Stinging Nettles

The nutrient-rich Stinging Nettle plant has been used as both food and medicine for centuries. The leaf is primarily used for allergy reactions and as a diuretic to relieve temporary water weight gain and also to promote urinary tract health.

Nettle is an incredible source of vitamins, minerals, antioxidants, trace minerals, flavonoids and a many other nutrients. It is rich in nutrients such as chlorophyll, beta-carotene, magnesium, potassium, calcium, plant-based iron, and more! It’s no wonder Nettle’s list of therapeutic benefits fills the pages of herbal guides and that the herb is included in many formulas. In addition to alleviating any type of allergy, this mineral-rich tonic is hailed as a remarkable blood cleanser and builder, as well as a rejuvenating spring tonic. Nettle Leaf also supports healthy kidney function in addition to joint health for comfort and flexibility.

Common Uses:

Allergies (teary eyes, runny nose); hay fever; increase flow of urine; urinary tract health; supports kidney/bladder health; nutrient-rich tonic; blood builder; blood purifier.

More on Nettles:

What is Stinging Nettles? Many people that traipse around nature already know what Nettles are. Their first experience was probably touching the plant. The sting of Nettles is not to be forgotten feeling very similar to a bee sting. The stem of this plant is covered with tiny “hairs” that release a burning fluid made of histamine and formic acid. Touching this results in inflammation and pain. Stinging Nettle is one of the most nutrient-rich plants providing us with calcium, magnesium, iron, silicon, sulfur, sodium, copper, manganese, chromium, zinc and vitamins A, C, D, E, F, and P, antioxidants to help fight cancer and is also rich in chlorophyll. You can prepare young Nettle tops as you would spinach and also substitute in recipes that call for spinach. A Nettles rinse can be used in the hair to restore its color. Many people around the world believe the sting of Nettles will relieve arthritis. You may have heard of using Bee stings for this. I’d rather be stung by Nettles! The list continues of Nettles benefits.

But where do Stinging Nettles shine? As a remedy for hay fever! This one plant has provided much needed relief for many people that suffer from allergies. Hay Fever is such a common allergy problem this time of year. How convenient to find Stinging Nettles along the roadside! By the way, it’s good to know you don’t need to expose Nettles to the naked skin to receive the benefits. They lose their sting once they’re dried or boiled and remain a very effective remedy.

NSP product that contains stinging nettles:  HistaBlock stock number 776-1

Excellent references used for the content of this newsletter:

Herbal Hour Blog – theherbpeddler.com/herbalhour

Nature’s Field – vol. 17 no. Stinging Nettle, article by Steven Horne, AHG

The Ultimate Healing System, by Donald Lepore, N.D.

Herbs of the Bible, 2000 Years of Plant Medicine, by James A. Duke, Ph.D.

Advanced Herbology Capstone, National Association of Certified Natural Health Professionals

[The contents of this article are meant to provide education, not to provide medical diagnosis or treatment of medical diseases. Having control of your own health and well-being includes knowing when to seek medical help. It's recommended that you consult with a competent health practitioner with professional background in natural healing before attempting to treat yourself. Please consult with your licensed medical professional for medical concerns. Use common sense to help keep you safe and healthy.]




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Herb of the Week 8/29/2011 – Yellow Dock

by The Herb Peddler on Monday, August 29, 2011 at 2:16am

Yellow Dock root is well known as the most significant natural source of readily digestible iron.  Herbalists have historically used the roots of this amazing plant to help build healthy blood and cleanse the body. Yellow Dock is found in North American as a common weed and is native to Asia and Europe.  Related to rhubarb, it is rich in tannin and can be used as a laxative or purgative.

Common Uses:

Herb source of iron; purify blood; build the blood; liver health; lymphatic system health; promotes healthy skin; helps itching; relieves occasional constipation (mild laxative); digestion health; aid for kidney problems.

How to use:

1 teaspoon per cup of boiling water.  Drink 1 to 2 cups daily.  If desired, add honey and/or lemon to taste.


In “A Modern Herbal” by Mrs. M. Grieve the following helpful recipe is given:

“A syrup can be made by boiling 1/2 lb. crushed root in a pint of syrup, which is taken in teaspoonful doses. The infusion administered in wine-glassful doses – is made by pouring 1 pint of boiling water on 1 OZ. of the powdered root. A useful homeopathic tincture is made from the plant before it flowers, which is of particular service to an irritable tickling cough of the upper air-tubes and the throat. It is likewise excellent for dispelling any obstinate itching of the skin. It acts like Sarsaparilla for curing scrofulous skin affections and glandular swellings.”

yellow dock

Charlotte Test, ND, MH
The Herb Peddler

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Herb of the Week 8/21/11 – Dandelion

by The Herb Peddler on Sunday, August 21, 2011 at 11:28pm

Our first herb of the week is given to the Dandelion.  The dandelion very much deserves to be first for being recognized as herb of the week.  Sadly though, dandelions are typically regarded as a nuisance and people will go to great lengths to remove them from their yards.  However, dandelions have medicinal properties known by herbalists for many many years, which far outweigh any annoyances the dandelion may cause for some people.  It’s a matter of perception.  When the benefits are known, the plant is then beautiful to behold and it’s arrival in Spring very much anticipated.

Both Dandelion leaves and the roots have traditional applications for supporting the liver, gallbladder, and the digestive system.  Though most herbalists will agree that the leaves are most beneficial for healthy kidney function.  Dandelion leaves are are found to be rich in important nutrients such as iron, vitamins A, C, and D.  These nutrients lend to the leaves usefulness in supporting the building of blood, in promoting skin health, and in maintaining vibrant health and well-being.

Dandelion root is a much sought-after medicinal herb for its impressive therapeutic properties.  The roots provide a nutrient-rich tonic for the liver.  The roots also stimulate the removal of toxins and accumulated wastes in the body.  The roots encourage bile flow for proper digestion and elimination.  Dandelion root is also helpful by promoting good skin health.

Common Uses:

Dandelion Leaves -

Diuretic; anemia; indigestion; reduces acid in the body; blood pressure, promotes healthy kidney function; relieves temporary water weight gain; diuretic; supports healthy blood pressure; promotes digestion; supports healthy liver & gallbladder functions; supports blood cleansing; promotes skin health; occasional constipation.

Dandelion Roots -

Diuretic; anemia; indigestion; reduces acid in the body; blood pressure; supports healthy liver and gallbladder functions; supports blood cleansing; promotes digestion; aids fat digestion; occasional constipation; promotes skin health; relieves temporary water weight gain; helps maintain healthy uric acid levels.

Dandelion is found in many herbal combinations for detoxification, improvement of digestion, as well as immune support such as the VS-C formula that is primarily used for viral infections.

At The Herb Peddler we carry both dandelion leaf and root in addition to herbal formulas with dandelion as an ingredient.  Please feel free to let us know any questions or comments you have on this wonderful herb of the week!


Charlotte Test, ND, MH
The Herb Peddler                               www.TheHerbPeddler.com

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Ear Candling

Ear Candling

by The Herb Peddler on Wednesday, August 17, 2011 at 10:44pm

First let me say, ear candling is not supported by the medical profession.  Many consider it dangerous and not helpful.  As users of ear candles, we disagree with their opinion.  When comparing ear candling to many medical treatments that maim and kill, ear candling is quite safe, especially when used wisely.  Be aware that you are using an ear candle or cone that is lit and burning on one end with the other in placed in your ear, which is reason enough to use them wisely.  As to them not being helpful… well ask my son whose hearing was restored and ear tubes avoided simply by candling his ears.  He’s just one of countless others who have benefited from ear candling since as far back as 2500 B.C. or maybe even longer.

How does ear candling work?  Many believe that the candling removes wax and other debris from the outer ear canal.  After all when you open the ear candle after candling your ear, you will see what looks like ear wax and other debris.  Some explain that this is part of the candle material.  However, some people have claimed to have seen bugs and other foreign objects that have nothing to do with the materials used in making the candles.  I belief the benefit to ear candling is in very gently equalizing pressure on either side of the tympanic membrane (ear drum) which allows fluid to drain from the inner ear canal and sinus cavity.  Maybe both explanations are right.

We hope you enjoy candling your ears!  Instructions for candling are as follows:

Instructions for using Ear Candles

Please read all the instructions fully and get your supplies ready before attempting to use ear candles.  It is best to not candle your own ears, as you are using an open flame, and that would be inviting an accident.  Always have someone do it for you.

You will need:

  • 2 ear candles, one for each ear
  • 2 paper plates
  • marker pen (optional)
  • good grade aluminum foil
  • sharp scissors
  • bowl of water
  • lighter or matches
  • bamboo skewer
  • wet paper towel and dry cloth towel
  • Cotton balls, Q-tips

Cover one of the paper plates with aluminum foil.  Cut a hole into the middle large enough to accommodate the size of the ear candle you will be using and to allow the tapered end of the candle to be inserted.  The ear candle should fit snugly.  If it doesn’t then wrap a damp tissue around the candle to ensure a snug fit.  Cut a large “V” into the second paper plate.

With the marker pen, you may mark a clear line around each candle approx 2″-3″ (5-6cm) from the bottom. This will guide you when to extinguish the candle.

Choose a comfortable, quiet and well ventilated location (avoid being underneath a smoke alarm).  Have the person lie on their side on a flat surface, a rolled towel or pillow under their head, their hair covered with a towel or ear candling cloth.  Their head should be tilted, not lying flat.

With the foiled paper plate in place around the candle, grasp the candle below the plate and insert the tapered end of the candle into the ear. Be sure the candle is seated properly into the ear, pulling on the earlobe slightly if necessary. If the candle is not seated properly smoke will come from between the plate and the ear. Light the top end of the candle.

Observe the burning end of the candle.  Trim the black wick when it is about 1″ (2.5cm) long. To cut the wick, you may use the second paper plate by slipping the V-shape around the candle and then cut above the base of the flame.  The burned end will fall away from you onto the plate.  Drop the black wick into the bowl of water, as it will be very hot and smoldering.

Extinguish the flame when it has burned down to the line you marked earlier.  Put the wet paper towel over the burning end of the candle.  Remove the plate and candle from the ear, and let the burned candle cool down before you open it to examine the contents.  Use the bamboo skewer to poke the contents out from the candle.

If your ears are feeling sensitive after candling, use cotton balls in the ears for the first two hours, especially when going out in the wind and cold.  You feel it’s helpful to clean your ears, but only the ear area that you can see.  Use the Q-tips if necessary.  Do not get your head wet or water in your ears for about 24 hours.

Charlotte Test, ND, MH
The Herb Peddler                               www.TheHerbPeddler.com

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Different name, even better service!

Heads up for our name change. We now have a retail location in The Old Gettysburg Village, Gettysburg, PA. The name of our new herb shop is The Herb Peddler. As always you may order online and now you can stop in to see us in person!

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Addictions – Alcohol

I just wrote a paper on crisis intervention for addictions and abuse for a class I’m taking and thought I’d share some info here on what herbs can help with alcoholism.


An estimated 17.6 million American adults (8.5 percent) meet standard diagnostic criteria for an alcohol use disorder according to results from the 2001-2002 National Epidemiologic Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions (NESARC) reported in the current Archives of General Psychiatry [Volume 61, August 2004: 807-816].

Conducted by the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, National Institutes of Health, the NESARC is a representative survey of the U.S. civilian noninstitutionalized population aged 18 years and older. With more than 43,000 adult Americans participating, the NESARC is the largest study ever conducted of the co-occurrence of psychiatric disorders among U.S. adults.

Alcoholism is a serious issue that not only impacts the well-being of the sufferer but also each and every family member, friends, employers, all persons that interact with this person.

Aside from interventions counseling can provide to help a person overcome their addiction, herbs can be very effectively utilized:

A Combination of Kudzu and St. John’s Wort

This is a formula that was originally combined to help alcoholics overcome their addictions.  It does have other uses that include cooling inflammation in the gut and helping leaky gut syndrome.  It can be used for neck pain, mild depression, anxiety, and headaches. (source: Tree of Lite Publishing)

Kudzu: In Traditional Chinese Medicine, kudzu root is used in prescriptions for the treatment of wei, or “superficial,” syndrome (a disease that manifests just under the surface—mild, but with fever), thirst, headache, and stiff neck with pain due to high blood pressure. It is also recommended for allergies, migraine headaches, and diarrhea. The historical application for hangover and alcohol craving has become a major focal point of modern research on kudzu. There is evidence that links diadzin, a constituent of Kudzu, to the potential reduction in alcohol consumption.  A person who takes kudzu, may still drink alcohol, however, they will consume less than if they had not taken kudzu.   Kudzu is also used in modern Chinese medicine as a treatment for angina pectoris.  Its leaves are high in vitamins A and C, as well as calcium and protein.

Common Names: Ge Gen (Mandarin), Kakkon (Japanese), Kalgun (Korean), Japanese Arrowroot, Pueraria Root.

Common Uses: Antioxidant; alcohol cravings; allergies; angina,; soothing digestive aid; diarrhea; headaches and migraines; fever; muscular tension; minor aches & pain; blood pressure support; culinary food starch thickener (powder).

St. John’s Wort: Long before the standardized extract of St. John’s Wort became popular, the whole herb has been used in traditional herbal medicine for more than 2,000 years as a potent anti-viral, calming and pain relieving herb.  The compound Hypericin was isolated in St. John’s Wort in 1942 and has been used as an antidepressant.  The whole herb is primarily used to help rebuild and repair nerve damage, relieve pain, remove phlegm from chest and lung area, reduce inflammation, and can be applied topically for scrapes, burns & pain.

Common use: Sedative; pain; viral infections; colds; chest & lung congestion; menstrual cramps; sciatica; arthritis; gout; diuretic.

Kudzu/St. John’s Wort Combination [Nervous] stock number 975-6

diadzin is a constituent of Kudzu that evidence shows is linked to the potential reduction in alcohol consumption.

hypericin is the compound in St. John’s Wort which has been shown to reduce stress and depression.

Each capsule of Kudzu/St. John’s Wort Combination contains 1 mg of daidzin and 1 mg hypericin.

NOTE: While taking this product, avoid exposure to strong sunshine and tanning rays (tanning salons). Consult your health care provider before using this product if you are taking prescription anti-depressive drugs, including selective serotonin uptake inhibitors, as well as any MAO inhibitors.


To order Kudzu/St. John’s Wort Combination, please visit www.mynsp.com/herbalhour
The item number is 975-6.

Or visit CLICK HERE for a direct link to the product.

The purpose of this information is not to control you with diagnosis, treatment, or cure of disease.  This information is for the purpose freeing your mind so that you may be released from the tyranny established by the repetitive brainwashing of Big Pharma (the Elite) by the unethical use of the medical profession.

Peace and good health,


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Oh No, Allergies!

Yes, it’s allergy season!  For some this extends for most, if not the entire year!  You’re not alone though.

  • More than 50 million Americans suffer from allergies each year
  • Nearly 55% of all US citizens test positive for one or more allergens

What is to blame?  There are many sources of allergens.

  • Pollen, which comes from many different plants, is a chronic irritant to many people and contributes to seasonal allergies and hay fever.
  • Mold and mildew from both inside and outside your home can cause allergic reactions in many people.
  • 52% of households have at least 6 detectable allergens!
  • Animal dander, dust mites, mold, scented candles, cleaning products, cigarette smoke

And don’t forget the other common sources such as food you are eating!

  • Milk and other dairy products create mucous throughout the body.
  • Foods not appropriate for your blood type can lead to reactions.  Do  you know what your blood type is?  Come see us if you don’t know.
  • Processed foods & sugars
  • Wheat, gluten, MSG, alcohol, medications

What are some other contributors to allergies?

  • Stress
    • Depletes vitamins
    • Weakens your immune system
  • Antibiotics
    • Leads to resistant bacterial infections
    • Kills good bacteria
      • 70% of immune system is stimulated by good bacteria so be sure to take probiotics daily
  • Poor digestive function, not breaking down foods properly, and poor assimilation.
    • Not enough enzymes

What are some of the allergy symptoms?  The symptoms are basically a natural immune response of your body.  It’s just that your body is reacting to something it should not be and this becomes a chronic cycle.

  • Cleansing mechanisms – watery and itchy eyes, runny nose, coughing, even a mild fever, diarrhea and bloating can be a response from food allergens.
  • Skin irritations, rash, hives, swelling, can also be due to allergies.

What can you do for allergies?  We’re assuming that your are reading this blog post because you are interested in natural remedies.  We are assuming that you realize that the traditional allergy drugs bought over the counter or by prescription have an immediate effect, but have many dangerous side effects.  Have we assumed correctly?  Good because here is what you can do…

Of course you must avoid foods that you know cause a reaction in you.  After you have spent some time enhancing your health, you may possible go back to the food but why bother unless it’s a healthy food!  For example, if you give up sugar, why go back to eating it.

Eat right.  Not only avoiding those allergy foods but be sure to primarily eat healthy food.  Eating for your blood type is an excellent and simple guide to eating healthy and avoiding potential allergy causing foods.

Drink pure water.  We prefer steam distilled.  We recommend this to all of our clients and drink distilled water every day.  How much?  Take your body weight in pounds, divide this in half, this is the number of ounces of water to drink each day.  For example, if you weigh 140 lbs.  You should drink 70 ounces of water per day.  Not all at once!  Spread it out throughout the day.  If you weigh 200 lbs. or more, stick with 80 to 100 ounces of distilled water per day.

Exercise helps improve your health, immunity, and reduces stress.  Be sure you make time for yourself each day to exercise and de-stress yourself.

Herbs and nutritional supplements can be a vital force in overcoming allergies of all types (food-borne, airborne, and even contact).

Here are some popular supplements that support the respiratory system, the immune system, and contain natural anti-histamine ingredients and herbs such as stinging nettles.

ALJ® (100 caps)

•Helps soothe irritated tissues.
•Encourages the entire respiratory tract to gently cleanse itself.
•Assists the body in neutralizing allergens by nutritional means.

ALJ® [Respiratory] is the key product for the respiratory system. Airborne particles are everywhere. When particles enter the respiratory system via the nose or the mouth, the body turns on its cleansing mechanisms, and the immune system is put on active duty. Herbal nourishment supports a healthy respiratory system that can be challenged by inhaled irritants.

You may take ALJ every hour while symptoms linger.  Take along with Histablock prior to going outdoors if you are prone to seasonal allergies and/or hay fever.

HistaBlock® (90 caps)

HistaBlock® [Respiratory] supports the body in times of respiratory stress. A powerful combination of  stinging nettle, quercetin, bromelain and immature orange peel (which contains synephrine). HistaBlock provides nutritional support for the respiratory system.

Seasonal Defense (90 caps)

Seasonal changes can be quite stressful to the body. That’s why it is important to support your immune system. Seasonal Defense combines andrographis with other immune-supporting herbs, including Fructus aurantia (six percent synephrine extract), thyme, oregano and eleuthero root for complete immune support.

Please see our Nature’s Sunshine site for a more complete and descriptive listing of these and other products to support and help you overcome allergies!  VISIT HERE

Don’t forget, we mentioned that you should have good digestive function and healthy good bacteria to help you avoid and overcome allergies.  By taking digestive enzymes and probiotics every day you can help yourself digest food better and improve elimination of waste.

For a detailed description and products list please see our product page on Digestive Health products.

We hope this information at least gets you started on your way to overcoming allergies.  YES, it is possible to overcome your allergies.  I did!!!

Nature’s Sunshine Products – ALJ webinar and web site.


In good health,
Charlotte Test, ND, MH, CNHP

Peace Eagle Herbs
Drs. Charlotte and Timothy Test, Naturopaths



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What is N.E.A.T. – Natural Energy Alignment Technique

What is N.E.A.T.?

N.E.A.T. is a non-invasive light-touch holistic healing technique.  It involves the physical and the energetic aspects of health.  It works to help a person feel emotionally and physically better.  It is a fact that emotions do influence our health and well-being.  When we are angry, sad, or afraid, we often notice physical symptoms such as headache, stomach upset, and even a lowered immunity against dis-ease.  However, not only do we experience symptoms from emotions in a negative way, but in a positive response to positive emotions as well.  For example, studies have demonstrated that the act of forgiveness benefits physical and mental health.

How does N.E.A.T. work?

The existence of a human energy field has been affirmed for many thousands of years and acknowledged by many cultures around the world.  Many sacred texts depict this vital energy field as a luminous matrix within and extending around the physical body, what we refer to as the aura.  The earth itself has its own energy field – the magnetic component of which has been identified by modern physics.

These networks of energy have been photographed by Kirlian technique and measured by electronic field research.  The energy of which they are made is considered by many to be the matrix of vitality which gives life to every cellular and biochemical process of the physical body.  The nervous and endocrine systems are very sensitive to the changing influences of this vital energy.  This vital energy has the ability to respond and adapt to change.  However in a state of ill-health this ability to adapt may be weakened or lost.  The goal of N.E.A.T. is to assist the physical and subtle energy processes, which are naturally inherent in the individual, back to balance and health.

Who can benefit from N.E.A.T.?

Everyone can benefit from N.E.A.T. and many people are!  Holistic healing involves the healing of the mind, body, and spirit.  N.E.A.T. is a holistic technique that provides benefits physically, mentally, and spiritually.  Perhaps you have been faithful to your nutritional program, taking your supplements regularly, drinking plenty of pure water, eating all the right foods for your body chemistry, exercising, yet you still don’t feel quite well, like something is missing.  N.E.A.T. can be your answer to complete your holistic wellness program.

Experience N.E.A.T. during your next consultation with us, Drs. Charlotte and Timothy Test.




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