People are revering the sage as a herb for several centuries not just for medicinal uses, but also for its culinary applications.
In addition to being used as the sage spice, people use the leaves to garnishing the dishes.
Sage pairs very well with cheese.
You can sprinkle the roughly chopped sage leaves to any dishes like egg bakes or at the end of caramelising mushrooms or onions.
Sage can efficiently reduce the LDL cholesterol level in the human body. For this purpose, the standard sage in any form should be taken for three times a day continuously for a couple of months.
In addition to LDL, it will also bring down triglycerides and will increase HDL levels in individuals with high cholesterol levels.
Sage is known to bring down menopause symptoms, especially hot flashes effectively.
Some of the more incredible uses of sage in the history encompass warding off evil and also for increasing fertility in women. However, in the middle ages, the spice was identified to have useful healing properties.
Some studies show that patients with Alzheimer’s have demonstrated improved behavioural and cognitive functions with the inclusion of sage in their diet.
Sage is one of the essential herbs in cooking, and people in Middle-Eastern, American, British, and Italian countries mainly use it for the savoury flavour.
In the United States, Sage forms an essential part of the Thanksgiving Spread.
Sage is known to improve mental performance, and it is useful in treating cold sores as well.
Also, it is known to address indigestion, excessive sweating, bloating, gas, diarrhoea, asthma, painful periods, dry mouth, and loss of appetite and stomach pain.
Manufacturers use sage oil in perfumes as a deodorant.