The Bazna salt - is extracted from the deep in the basement of Bazna satire, Transylvania historical region. The salt is obtained by boiling and evaporating mineral waters rich in sodium chlorides, potassium, magnesium, calcium bromide and sodium iodide. Bazna salt is indicated in: rheumatism, arthrosis, polyarthritis, discopathy, myalgia, hyperthyroidism.
The external tattoo is considered a true panacea because it alleviates inflammation and speeds healing in dermatoses, closes and wounds the wounds quickly, speeds up the skin's recovery process, burns out, removes outward tumors, quickly recovers tissues after contusions and traumas. One of the most active principles of tatanese is allantoin, having anti-inflammatory, anti-tumor effects and favors tissue repair.
Salt bark extract, natural aspirin is a powerful adjuvant in the treatment of rheumatic diseases.
Brusture or Captalan contains a number of active principles such as: inulin, potassium salts, volatile oils, antimicrobial substances, and healing properties for many diseases. It has anti-inflammatory effect on the joints, helps stop the processes of destruction of cartilage tissues from the joints due to the antioxidant effect of the plant.
Salvia contains phenolic acids and enzymes with antioxidant properties. One of them is superoxide dismutase, the anti-migraine enzyme that corrects defects that occur during the cellular multiplication process.
Bazna village (Transylvania - Romania) is first attested in a document of 1302. Initially, Saxons had settled to the west, near Boian, but due to the scenic aspect of Bazna valley, moved there and built an imposing fortified church. The church is built in Gothic style and incorporates 13th-century Romanesque elements, with the enclosure walls dating from the 15th and 16th centuries.
When natural gas and spring water containing salt and iodine were discovered in the 18th century, they drew notice from Transylvanian scientists. Among these were the Sibiu pharmacist Georg Bette, who studied the springs after 1752. The priest Andreas Caspari left a manuscript containing his observations for the 1762-1779 period. In it, he describes a number of healing springs, with names he gave them such as "Church spring", "Beggars' spring" and "Bitter fountain". In 1808, the Austrian Empire's officials in Vienna sent a committee of doctors and chemists to Bazna in order to study the healing properties of its salt waters and climate. In 1843, four inhabitants of Mediaş founded a society aimed at building a spa in Bazna; by 1845, 637 people were being treated there. In 1905 the Evangelic community took over the resort and transformed it in a “pearl among the Transylvanian spas”. During the same year, people could find here a drugstore and a therapist. At the same time, people started to produce the famous salt of Bazna.
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