Bunions are salt deposits that form on the skin. Flu, tonsillitis, gout, poor metabolism, poor diet, rheumatic infection, and wearing uncomfortable shoes can all cause them to occur.
Bunions are a “nightmare” because they are difficult to fit into shoes, are uncomfortable, and give the foot an unsightly appearance.
In the evening, pour 300ml of water over a tablespoon of crushed bay leaf. Cook for 5 minutes. Keep the liquid in a thermos overnight.
Strain in the morning and take small sips during the day. Do not drink it all at once!
Repeat the procedure for three days in a row, and prepare a fresh drink every night. Repeat the treatment after 7 days.
Do not be surprised of the frequent urination. It is a sign that the salt in your body has started to dissolve and irritate the bladder.
Within 10 days, you should see some benefits.
You will feel relieved, and the joint pain will fade away over time.
This treatment should last around two months, after which the bunions should be entirely gone.
Take 5 huge bay leaves, finely crush them, then pour 100 ml of 96 percent alcohol over them. Let it rest for a week, then strain.
Before you apply this cure to your bunions, bathe your feet in warm water for a few minutes (3l water and a tablespoon of baking soda).
Apply the cure to your feet, then put on some short cotton socks. Bunions, joint pain, and other growths respond well to the combination of iodine and aspirin.
Bunions cause pain and inflammation, which can be relieved with regular washes.
Apply some shredded soap to the hurting location and gently massage it in. Rinse, pat dry, then draw a net-like pattern with iodine.
To do so, dip a cotton bud with povidone-iodine and use it to draw a “net” over the bunions. Simply cross some horizontal and vertical lines that are a centimeter apart. When used in this manner, iodine absorbs well. Allow it to dry on your skin before putting on your socks. Repeat the procedure for a total of 30 days.
Treat your bunions with an equal mixture of lemon juice and iodine, a treatment that also works for “heel spur.”