Rosemary is one of those wonderful herbs that make a beautiful ornamental plant as well as a welcome culinary seasoning. t is one of the most commonly found herbs in a spice rack. The herb has a warm, bitter, and astringent taste but yet it gives a wonderful flavor and aroma to soups, sauces, stews, roasts, and stuffing. It can be used in dried powder form or as fresh leaves. Its leaves can be used to prepare tea, essential oil, and liquid extract.
Rosemary acts as a stimulant for the body  and boosts the production of red blood cells and blood flow.
As an analgesic substance, rosemary is topically applied to the affected area to soothe the pain.
Rosemary is slightly diuretic in nature, meaning that it can help flush out toxins efficiently during urination.
Antioxidant compounds in rosemary make a secondary line of defense behind the body’s own immune system. A significant amount of antioxidant in it includes rosmarinic acid, caffeic acid, betulic acid, and carnosol.
Antiepileptic properties of rosemary help reduce spams of involuntary muscles such as the heart.