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Top Herbal Remedies For Relieving Constipation: Kabz Ka Ilaj

Constipation is a serious digestive issue that may stem from various sources. Constipation makes passing stool difficult and may also result in other health complications like diarrhea, bloating and abdominal pain.

Constipation relief can be obtained with just a few simple home remedies, including drinking plenty of water, eating fiber-rich food and exercising regularly.

Cascara sagrada       

Cascara sagrada (chittem bark or sacred bark) is an old herbal remedy used to relieve constipation. Containing chemicals known as anthraquinones that stimulate muscular contractions in the colon and produce bowel movement, Cascara sagrada also acts as a diuretic, helping with urine output by drawing water out from within your body through diuresis.

Bitter herbs like burdock root can provide an effective digestive aid. Their bitter taste stimulates the “bitter reflex,” leading to actions which prepare your digestive system for food consumption and relieve bloating or abdominal cramping symptoms of constipation.


Rhubarb is a perennial plant with large, red stalks. Though commonly found in desserts such as pies and crumbles, rhubarb has several health advantages as a nutrition source: high in soluble fiber, antioxidants, minerals and zero fat; it is low-calorie with no fat; plus an excellent source of Vitamin C with just one 3.5 oz serving providing 26% of Daily Value!

Rhubarb is an excellent source of vitamin K, potassium and magnesium; its high fiber content may help lower cholesterol levels; plus it’s packed full of B-complex vitamins like folates, riboflavin, niacin and thiamin for added benefits! Furthermore, this plant boasts numerous phenolic compounds which act as powerful antioxidants.

This herb can treat various ailments, including kabz ka ilaj. Its anthraquinones and tannic acid provide antidiarrheal action while its polyphenolic compounds restore or maintain intestinal mucosal barrier function – helping maintain balance within your digestive tract and protecting you against diseases.

Slippery elm

Slippery elm, also known as Ulmus rubra tree inner bark, has long been utilized as an herbal laxative. Its soothing mucilage helps calm digestive distress while its ability to absorb stomach acid reduces feelings of heartburn. Slippery elm may be taken alone or combined with other herbs; for optimal effectiveness it should be consumed via tablets/capsules/tea/lozenge etc. Additionally it can even be applied directly onto tissues for protection and coating purposes.

Slippery Elm bark is often recommended to individuals suffering from inflammation of the urinary tract, such as interstitial cystitis or painful bladder syndrome. Its soothing mucilage may soothe urinary tract linings and help alleviate symptoms associated with inflammation, while acting as a mild diuretic to increase urine flow and flush away waste products from your system.

Recent research compared the efficacy of slippery elm with more traditional herbal laxatives to treat people suffering from constipation. Participants taking slippery elm showed significant improvements in stool consistency and frequency as well as less abdominal pain, straining, and bloating than those using traditional laxatives; however, due to inconclusive results from previous trials it would be advisable to consult with an herbalist prior to trying it themselves.


Senna is an herb used to promote bowel movement and is widely considered an effective laxative. Additionally, its purgative properties have long been noted. Furthermore, Senna can be beneficial in both treating and preventing piles as it encourages detoxification of the body through sweat.

Senna has long been used to treat constipation and is a common ingredient in teas sold over-the-counter. FDA-approved nonprescription laxative, Senna can be taken short term before medical procedures such as colonoscopies.

To make Senna Tea, pour hot water over 1/2 to 2 grams of crushed Senna leaf or pod and allow it to steep for 10 minutes before straining and drinking it – for optimal results it should be consumed before bedtime to help facilitate regular bowel movements in the morning.

Cascara bark

Cascara bark is an herbal laxative widely used throughout indigenous cultures around the world for centuries to cleanse their colon and digestive tract. It has been utilized in medicine and herbal supplements alike. Cascara has many advantages that help relieve constipation while stimulating bowel movement; furthermore it reduces hemorrhoids. Cascara’s active compounds known as anthraquinones help promote intestinal contraction to facilitate evacuation more quickly as well as inhibit reabsorption of water and electrolytes from within the colon, leading to faster softer more rapid movements overall.

The cascara plant, native to western North America, grows as a large shrub with thick reddish-brown bark that contains toxic dark berries that have medicinal uses such as relieving constipation and supporting digestive and colon health. Cultivated and dried for its medicinal purposes such as relieving constipation and supporting digestive health; its medicinal compounds include anthraquinones and resins such as anthraquinone glycosides (emodin being one such therapeutic compound); additionally this herb boasts rich lipids tannins and resins for medicinal uses as well.


Fiber is an integral component of a healthy diet and essential in helping prevent constipation. Fiber helps bind with fats to slow digestion, keeping you fuller for longer while improving overall health. Fiber also stimulates peristalsis – the smooth, undulating motion of intestinal contraction – that sweeps stool along as peristalsis sweeps stool along. Insoluble and soluble forms of fiber exist with insoluble being water-retaining sponge-like substance holding water like sponge to bulk up stool for mild laxative effect – found in whole grains, wheat bran, barley oats nuts beans and vegetables among others. Always cosult with medical expert or any lahore hakeem before using any medicine.

Resistant starch (RS) is a nonfermentable fibre found in potatoes, unripe bananas, cooked and cooled pasta and legumes that helps facilitate bowel movement by adding bulk to stool but does not have laxative effects. RS can be broken down by bacteria in the large intestine to form short-chain fatty acids which improve bowel function while potentially decreasing cholesterol levels in blood vessels.