Misnamed Candy: Food is always a popular Christmas gift, and humorously named candy such as reindeer droppings (often chocolate covered peanuts or raisins) or coal (typically black licorice bites) can be a cute but still tasty gift.
Examples are vitamin C (to boost the immune system), zinc (to reduce the frequency of HSV outbreaks), aloe (a possible antiviral), lemon balm (to speed healing), and licorice (with anti-inflammatory and antiviral effects).
This tea features the calming ingredients of the company's popular Sleepytime tea (spearmint and soothing Egyptian chamomile), plus licorice root, lemongrass, ginger and slippery elm bark to help coat the throat.
Enrapture lip gloss is available in a hot magenta sprinkled with gold and a hint of raspberry scent or a clear coat with a slight licorice scent that adds a gentle gold shimmery touch to your lips.
You'll need a flat spatula; a sturdy zip-top bag or pastry bag and round decorating tip; two pieces of string-like licorice to use as antennae; and red, black, and white buttercream frosting.
Oral preparations may include extracts of hawthorn berry, blackthorn, or licorice root, while topical preparations to relieve itching typically include licorice or German chamomile.
The most "scandalous" of the pictures that surfaced were of Cyrus and a friend eating a piece of licorice Lady and the Tramp style, except the two girls don't end up touching lips.
Studies have shown that glycyrrhizic acid, an ingredient in licorice, kills cold sore virus cells, so something as simple as chewing on a licorice whip can help avoid the problem.
Jill hates the licorice ones and eats all her jelly beans except the licorice ones.
The two most important tobaccogrowing districts are: the Black Patch, in the extreme south-west corner of the state, which with the adjacent counties in Tennessee grows a black heavy leaf bought almost entirely by the agents of foreign governments (especially Austria, Spain and Italy) and called " regie " tobacco; and the Blue Grass Region, as far east as Maysville, and the hill country south and east, whose product, the red and white Burley, is a fine-fibred light leaf, peculiarly absorbent of licorice and other adulterants used in the manufacture of sweet chewing tobacco, and hence a peculiarly valuable crop, which formerly averaged 22 cents a pound for all grades.'