Homemade Healing Salve

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homemade healing salve
Wellness Mama » Blog » Natural Remedies » Homemade Healing Salve

Last week, within the span of one day, three of my kids needed a Band-Aid for some reason. With six kids who like to climb, jump, and live in their treehouse, this is a common occurrence. I decided to find a natural salve option to use instead of conventional ones like Neosporin.

How to Use a Healing Salve

I’m not a fan of Neosporin because it’s made with petroleum jelly. Plus there are plenty of natural options that work just as well.

My homemade healing salve (or “boo-boo lotion”, according to the kids) is helpful on cuts, bruises, stings, poison ivy, and skin irritations. It also helps with diaper rash and baby skin irritations. For cloth diapers be sure to line them with a disposable liner first.

This herbal healing salve is also great for eczema, scrapes, abrasions, and insect bites. And it’s moisturizing to dry skin and cuticles. If there’s a problem and it’s with your skin, this healing salve is likely to help.

Healing Salve Herbs

So how can one salve do so much? The healing herbs here are naturally antibiotic, anti-inflammatory, anti-fungal, and astringent. This makes it perfect for any herbalist’s first aid kit.

  • Echinacea – Antimicrobial, analgesic, and anti-inflammatory. Can help prevent infection from venomous snakes and insects from spreading. Good for burns. At risk in the wild so choose cultivated sources (or grow your own!).
  • Comfrey – Nicknamed bone-knit for its ability to heal broken bones so quickly. Stimulates tissue repair for fast healing. Used for sprains, swelling, and bruises, anti-inflammatory, antiseptic.
  • Plantain – Dubbed “Indian Band-Aid” by the Cherokee. Good for bites, stings, cuts, and scrapes, poison ivy, and sunburn. A plantain poultice helps draw out splinters and stingers. Stimulates collagen growth for faster wound healing.
  • Calendula – Anti-inflammatory, astringent (tightens loose tissues), antibacterial, antiviral, and antifungal. Used for cuts, burns, diaper rash, bites, sprains, bruises, rashes, sunburns, abrasions, and slow-healing wounds.
  • Yarrow – Helps restore stagnant or congested blood flow while also helping staunch bleeding. A vulnerary, antimicrobial, anti-inflammatory, astringent, and relieves pain.
  • Rosemary – Antiseptic, antibacterial, antifungal. Shows positive results against drug-resistant infections. Stimulates blood flow to the area, and eases muscle pain and inflamed joints. Also good for sores, bruises, wounds, eczema, and sprains.

Note on Comfrey

Because comfrey can heal skin so quickly it’s important to use it along with other herbs. You don’t want the skin to heal so fast that it seals infection in. By using antimicrobial herbs like rosemary and echinacea it helps prevent this issue.

Other Ingredients

You can also add some lavender essential oil or tea tree oil for extra skin benefits. Lavender is a natural antihistamine so it’s great for soothing itchy skin and bites. Tea tree is a potent anti-fungal and it also offers some soothing itch relief. You can use any skin-friendly blend of essential oils you prefer in this. Frankincense, chamomile, and helichrysum are some more options.

It’s easy to make and some of the ingredients even grow in your front yard during the summer One of the herbs I use is Plantain, which grows in most of the US and is great for the skin. You may also be able to find yarrow growing wild in your area. All of the above herbs are useful for lots of things and some can also be used internally or in food.

Almost any liquid oil will work in this recipe but I usually use olive oil. If you use coconut oil you may want to reduce the beeswax some or it can get too hard in cooler temperatures. Sunflower oil, almond oil, and grapeseed oil are more options.

Choosing Your Container

Salve goes well in metal tins or in a glass jar. I prefer the tins for easy travel and I don’t have to worry about a glass jar breaking. Lip balm tubes are another great option. These make it really portable and easy to apply.

homemade healing salve
4.46 from 50 votes

Healing Salve Recipe

This healing salve is a natural alternative to antibiotic ointments. Great for all kinds of cuts, scrapes, rashes, and more.
Prep Time5 minutes
Active Time20 minutes
Infusing Time3 hours
Yield: 2 cups
Author: Katie Wells



Infuse the Herbs

  • Combine the olive oil and herbs in a jar with an airtight lid and leave for 3-4 weeks, shaking daily. This option doesn’t work well with coconut oil.
  • OR heat the olive oil (or other oil) and herbs over low heat in a double boiler for 3 hours (low heat!) until the oil is very green.
  • Another option is to put the herbs and oil in mason jars with lids. Place in a water bath in a crockpot set to low and let this infuse for at least 24 hours. Refill the water in the slow cooker as needed.

Make the Salve

  • Pour the oil through a cheesecloth and strain out the herbs. Squeeze the cheesecloth to get as much oil out as possible.
  • Compost the herbs.
  • Combine the infused oil and beeswax in a double boiler.
  • Heat over low heat, stirring occasionally, until the wax is melted.
  • Add essential oils if desired.
  • Pour into small tins, glass jars, or lip balm tubes and use as needed.


Store in a cool, dry place for up to 2 years.

Storage and Shelf Life

This healing salve lasts for a year or more when stored properly, so I make it in big batches. However, you can reduce the size if needed. I always keep this on hand when I’m gardening for skin irritations and bug bites. Be sure to store it in a cool, dry place away from light and heat.

Adding some Vitamin E helps extend the shelf-life and keeps the oils from going rancid as quickly.

Ever made your own salves? Share below!

This natural healing salve is a chemical free alternative to antibiotic ointments and has herbs to help prevent infection.
  1. Luqman, S., Dwivedi, G. R., Darokar, M. P., Kalra, A., & Khanuja, S. P. (2007). Potential of rosemary oil to be used in drug-resistant infections. Alternative therapies in health and medicine, 13(5), 54–59.
  2. Herbarium. (n.d.). Monographs. The Herbal Academy.
Katie Wells Avatar

About Katie Wells

Katie Wells, CTNC, MCHC, Founder of Wellness Mama and Co-founder of Wellnesse, has a background in research, journalism, and nutrition. As a mom of six, she turned to research and took health into her own hands to find answers to her health problems. WellnessMama.com is the culmination of her thousands of hours of research and all posts are medically reviewed and verified by the Wellness Mama research team. Katie is also the author of the bestselling books The Wellness Mama Cookbook and The Wellness Mama 5-Step Lifestyle Detox.


300 responses to “Homemade Healing Salve”

  1. Annie Avatar

    I’m going to give this a try! Quick question, what do you think of anise seed? I read it is an expectorant herb and since I have some at home I was wondering if I could add it to this recipe, if so, is it [anise seed] okay for toddlers.Thanks!

  2. Erika Avatar

    Is the plantain you refer to the one with long, tapered leaves and seedy sticks on long stems, or the short, rounder leaves with the seedy sticks on short stems? I’ve seen both pictures on google. I’m sure the taller plant is refered to as “English Plantain”. When I had allergy testing done about a decade ago, the doctor told me that I was allergic to English plantain. Do you think it would be unsafe to use like this, or could it just be the pollen that agravates my allergies and not the leaves?

    1. Wellness Mama Avatar
      Wellness Mama

      I would guess your allergy is just to the pollen, but you might want to leave the plantain just in case…

  3. Sylvia Avatar

    Does infusing multiple herbs together in the same jar of olive oil take away from the effectiveness (potency?), as opposed to, say, if you were to infuse each herb in its own jar of olive oil?

    P.s. your website has become a favorite! I share it with as many people as I can… it’s really helping me change my lifestyle – for the better 🙂 Thank you!

  4. Roz Nicklin Avatar
    Roz Nicklin

    How long is a batch of healing salve last before it turns rancid and how to store it?

  5. Terra Cox Avatar
    Terra Cox

    I made this, turned out wonderful. didn’t have calendula, though.

  6. Laura L Avatar

    This is so sad it’s funny. We have the best medicinal plants growing freely all over and we are taught that they are all weeds. I had no clue what plantain was and looked it up on google. This has been plaguing my yard for the last 3+ years that I have lived here and I am constantly ripping it up because I don’t want to use pesticides! lol Now I feel silly. Looking forward to the spring and my yard full of plantain, dandelions & other stuff this year! 🙂

    1. Kitty Avatar

      I know I’m late to the party but I just wanted to say, all plants have uses! We’ve been conditioned to believe that some plants are undesirable. There’s an old fable about a youth who studied herb lore with a master herbalist. The master told the youth that his final test was to go out and find a plant that was useless. The youth spent weeks trying to find one and finally came back and told his teacher he couldn’t find any growing thing that was useless. The master told him, you have passed the test. 🙂

      There are many good books out there about plants and their uses. Be careful what you ingest or put on your skin, of course. And enjoy the green growing world!

  7. Colleen Black Taylor Avatar
    Colleen Black Taylor

    This looks great. I’m looking for something that I can make and store – any idea how long this might store before it “expires”? Thanks.

  8. Dana Atchison Avatar
    Dana Atchison

    I have comfrey in my yard – lot of it but I made a salve and it smelled so bad – is that normal? I did a jar of olive oil and comfrey leaves and then after it sit – I made a salve adding beeswax. it was more of a soupy green and stank so bad. it wasn’t stink it was Stank – I ended up just tossin it. does comfrey smell bad – or maybe my neighbor was wrong and it wasn’t comfrey. They were some nice big leaves. Thanks D*

    1. Wellness Mama Avatar
      Wellness Mama

      I’ve never had it smell bad like that… it definitely has an earthy scent, but not bad… probably good that you tossed it!

    2. Lyndsay Avatar

      Did you use fresh leaves in the oil and how long did you let it sit? Fresh leaves are very juicy and will start to rot and this will smell nasty, best to dry the leaves first so there is no water in your mix!

    3. Olivia Avatar

      Maybe if you used fresh herbs they started to go bad or get moldy and that’s what caused the scent…

    4. Leslie Avatar

      As others said, it is likely due to using fresh herbs at air temp. Heating it will steam off water before it has a chance to rot. To infuse at room temp, dried herbs miGht be a good way to go.

  9. Jen Avatar

    My mother used to call this leaf a Frogs leaf because of the way it resembled a frogs back. I still use the whole leaf for infected cuts and the like!

  10. Amanda Avatar

    are the herbs fresh or dried? Does it matter? Can’t wait to try this!

    1. Nina Avatar

      Fresh herbs will more than likely cause mold, try dry wilting the fresh herbs for a few days to get all the moisture out. Or use dried herbs.

      1. Leslie Avatar

        I used fresh herbs. The water steams off during the heating process. You can include vitamin E as a preservative or a essential oil that will fight mold growth.

        1. Alison Avatar

          Theives is an esstential oil that fights mold. Can put in difuser for getting mold out of room air. And fir cleaning. Great stuff!!

        2. Debby Avatar

          Leslie, I like that idea of using fresh herbs, and it seems they will be more potent that way, as compared to using just dry herbs. I think you’re right that the moisture may leave the mixture while it’s heating – if the cover is left off. That’s my guess.

  11. Aliyah Avatar

    I wish I could find an effective healing salve that didn’t contain comfrey. I realize healthy individuals can use certain amounts of comfrey without trouble, but I am a battling cancer– all naturally–and don’t want to overload my liver with anything since I need my liver to help fight the cancer. Is there any suitable substitute for the comfrey? Thanks in advance.

    1. Katie Webb Avatar
      Katie Webb

      I make my slave with plantain, lavender and rosemary. Just plantain is wonderful! My favorite healing herb.

      1. Julianne Avatar

        5 stars
        Mmmmmmmm that sounds delicious! I’m making plantain salve now (it’s in the crock pot on low overnight), and adding lavender and rosemary sounds wonderful! I was thinking lavender and bergamot or Lemongrass. I found a different recipe before this one and had already started making it when I found this one. The one I used only uses plantain, not other herbs along with it. It calls for coconut or olive oil but I only had a fresh grapeseed oil, so that’s what I used. I will add beeswax tomorrow to thicken it. I can’t wait to try it! Love reading everyone’s comments.
        Julie in Minnesota

        1. Carolyn Avatar

          5 stars
          I am curious about how you are making your salve using a slow cooker. I have not yet made a salve, but have been reading and collecting recipes, so far all use double boiler. Can you share some hints, tips, recipes using a slow cooker? Also, do you use the same slow cooker for your essential oils and salves that you use for cooking?

    2. Branwen Avatar

      The Comfrey makes cells replicate so that they heal faster–it is a “top down healer” which means the skin will seal at the surface first, so it’s not for use on deep wounds until infection has been cleared and the wound well on its way to finishing healing.. This formula should be just fine without it, all of the herbs are great for healing the skin. Using the Comfrey as a part of a formula for an external application such as this should not have an adverse effect on your liver. That worry comes more from internally ingesting Comfrey long term. But again, you don’t need it for this recipe to be effective.

    3. Natalie Avatar

      An alternative to comfrey for cancer, could be hemp oil, not hemp seed oil, but CBD oil or hemp oil. See: Run From The Cure on youtube for more information. Extremely Valuable Information!!

    4. Lindsey Shemwell Avatar
      Lindsey Shemwell

      4 stars
      Comfrey is not meant to be taken internally, it not only causes liver damage but some studies suggest cancer. HOWEVER, used topically the only harm it can cause is dermatitis if you are allergic to it. If used in a deep wound (which is not recommended for any herbal product) it might have a small chance but it will not affect the liver in salve form. If you are worried about your liver try milk thistle or dandelion both have amazing liver protecting and boosting properties they can keep your liver healthy or fix damage done with the only side effect being an allergic reaction if you had one prior.

      I’ve done extensive research on comfrey, dandelion, and plantain during my herbalist training. Comfrey as long as it is not ingested and you are not allergic is not harmful and a very good wound healer.

      1. kate Avatar

        Comfrey leaves are fine to ingest….I have been using them for teas and other things for 40 years….nothing wrong with my liver. If anything, it could be the root that can cause some problem.
        But I think this is if you use lots of it for a long time. And I mean LOTS. Which is not what you’re probably going to do. Comfrey is great. I use the leaf in my mineral tea mix…..It’s one of my very favorite herbs….

        1. Diane Young Avatar
          Diane Young

          I do too Kate. it is the crazy amounts of excessive dosages that has caused the recorded problems in a few people. I drink it in my tea.

        2. Tasha Bird Avatar
          Tasha Bird

          I made this and added Shea butter and when it hardened it was granulated. Any idea why, and how I could fix it in future batches? Thanks so much for your great site!

      2. Deb Avatar

        Lindsey, where did you receive your herbalist training? And did you earn a certificate or degree ? My great-grandmother was an herbalist from Czechoslovakia; she taught me a lot, but I’d like to get some kind of formal certification.

      3. Luke Avatar

        The study that is often referred to was done with rats that ate an exclusive comfrey diet for months (I forget how many, but a ridiculously long time). It is a perfect example of the lengths pharma will go to just to squash an herbal powerhouse. Research the studies- not the articles that refer to them.

  12. Sarah Avatar

    This is wonderful stuff! I was looking for something to put on wounds in place of antibiotic ointment, and this is perfect. I didn’t have the yarrow, but made it anyway. We needed something for cracked thumbs, so I took my healing salve, put it in the double boiler with some cocoa butter and beeswax, and wa-la. Thick, non-melty healing salve that coats skin.

    1. Lisa n Avatar

      I can’t help myself but I must correct you: please don’t take offense!
      It’s VOILA no wa-la and it means “see it there” as in, from the two words voir (to see) la (there) so it’s voila, meaning, see it there for yourself, that is the meaning. And now you can voila for yourself 🙂

      1. Gwyn Avatar

        Maybe her expression is wa-la and she wrote exactly what she meant! I love learning new words and expressions, don’t you?

      2. Yolanda Avatar

        It’s actually “voilà”, to be quite exact! 😉

  13. Margie Payne Avatar
    Margie Payne

    What is the size of the jar you use?  I can’t seem to find that, and b/c of the small amount of herbs, I’m guessing it matters so that its not to diluted?  Thanks.

  14. Susan Bewley Avatar
    Susan Bewley

    Wow, this is so cool! I have this week growing throughout my yard and had no clue it was anything but a weed!  Can you move it to a pot to grow indoors?  I have never seen it for sale normally.

    1. Wellness Mama Avatar
      Wellness Mama

      Honestly, I’ve never tried moving it indoors, but let me know if you try it!

  15. Conlyn Avatar

    This herb is more amazing than most people know.  My dad lived in the Jungle of Peru (Tarapoto) to be exact and a medicine man introduced this herb to him when one day he showed him a lesion on the back of his left leg. Dad had previously gone to see a regular doctor, and was told he had a skin cancer and it was not curable unless cut off and it was the size of his calf muscle.  Well… this herb that USA calls plantain is called “LLANTEN”‘ in Peru. The medicine man told him to boil water and to drop a leaf in the boiling water just long enough to wilt it, take it out an cool slightly and put the entire leaf or leaves on the affected area and wrap with cheese cloth. Change it daily and do this for a week or until it was gone. After this primitive treatment, all dad had left was a discolored smooth area on the back of his leg for the rest of his life. I personally grow this herb, (it grows wild) and when i make collard greens or other greens I also include some LLANTEN leaves. I also make tea with the leaves, boil water and let it steep, add some honey and a little lemon and enjoy.

  16. Sam Avatar

    hey there wellness mama, I’m new to your site but I was wondering where you got your double boiler from? everything I find at target looks like what I use to steam my veggies, are they one in the same?

    1. Wellness Mama Avatar
      Wellness Mama

      I found mine at a garage sale, but it is basically a small pan with a slightly bigger pan that fits on top of it. I put water in the bottom one and the ingredients in the top one. Most of the time though I just use a glass bowl on top of a saucepan that is a little smaller…

      1. Tiffany Avatar

        I am trying this now… glass bowl on top of saucepan that is a little smaller. It’s been 3 hours on low heat and the mixture is not really green. What have a done wrong? Was a supposed to bring the water to a boil and then turn to low heat for 3 hours? I was afraid of ruining it…

  17. Aingael Avatar

    Thank you. I learned of the healing properties of “Soldiers herb” aka plantain last summer but was unsure of how best to utilize it. I have to young boys 5 and 2 and we all have allergies to a lot of things. This will be taking a place of honor in our medicine cabinet!! Thank you a thousand times.

  18. Becky Avatar

    This would be worth trying. I found out the hard way that I am allergic to Neomycin. I had an ear infection and they gave me Neomycin drops for it. I almost lost my hearing. They weren’t sure if I would get it totally back. Thank GOD I did. I just about won’t use any medicaitons. Too many risk.

    1. Estelle Avatar

      Hi Katie,

      I’m from Australia where plantain grows minimally, probably some native ones around but I have not investigated them just yet. Would HEMP oil work do you think? Also I am thinking of selling some at my school fete, based on the ingredients you listed plus hemp oil, how long do you think the shelf life would be (considering people will use their hands to touch the salve, etc.)

      Many thanks 🙂

      1. Bel Avatar

        I’m in Australia too. I make a similar balm to this with beeswax coconut oil (cold pressed – I’ve found the ones that smell less coconut are better for healing), jojoba, essential oils lavander, tea tree. I oringanal lay made it for my son as pomade but found it was fantastic on dry hands, bite and eczema too. Plus it’s all natural and smells lovely.

        1. Leanne Avatar

          I’ve yet to try this recipe but very interested as both my son and I suffer ezcema.

          Bel, I’d love to get a hold of your recipe too? how can I get this? Thanks

          1. Antoinette Avatar

            Hi Katie

            Is it possible to use a mixture of dried and fresh herbs to make the oils?

          2. Becki Avatar

            I’ve had severe hand eczema my whole life and have yet to find relief! ?

          3. Paula Avatar

            I use what we call the “Stovetop Melting Method”. You’ll need a wide soup pan (3 quart or larger) and a 16 oz Pyrex measuring cup to get started. They Pyrex has to fit inside the pot. Fill the pan about 1/4 full of water, put the Pyrex cup in that pan, and use these as a double boiler. Once the water has come to a boil, lower it to a simmer and add ingredients in the following order, stirring frequently. This is not the time to multi-task! Stay in front of the stove the whole time.

            Beeswax and jojoba are first (if jojoba is applicable). Once beeswax and jojoba are melted, add the hardest butter. Once melted, add all the other hard ingredients, then add the softer ones like coconut oil. Leave on the heat only until melted. Once melted, take off the heat and add the liquid oils and shea butter and stir until melted. Once fully melted, add essential oils to the melted butter, stir and pour into containers. Cover containers right away.

            In this recipe you aren’t going to be using any hard butters like mango or softer ones like shea, but if you want to try your hand at something that does use them, the above method is the best I’ve ever found.

            ECZEMA BALM

            1 oz beeswax
            1 oz jojoba oil
            1 oz avocado oil
            1.5 oz rose hip seed oil
            .25 tsp liquid Vitamin E
            6 drops geranium oil
            3 drops benzoin resin
            3 drops elemi oil
            3 drops ylang ylang oil

            Combine using the stovetop method described above, pour into container(s) of your choice, cover, let stand until cool and balm has set. Apply as needed.

            Hope this helps!

          4. Toni Avatar

            Just wanted to share that after 20 plus years of suffering eczema on my hands, I had a chemical allergy test done and 2 months later, my hands are almost perfect! I’m now making my own salves and soaps ( which is why I’m here for ideas) and avoiding all the everyday things I’m allergic to, such as rubber, latex, parabens and lanolin among others. I’d highly recommend getting tested!

      2. Lidia Avatar

        Hi there,

        I, too, am from Australia and I had to find out a bit more about ‘plantain’, as I would love to make this balm (Bel’s sounds great, too).

        Here are some links that I have found useful, including a summary by Wellness Mama:


        I found this helpful, and by the looks of it, plantain can be found in quite a few places around the country.


        1. Suzie Avatar

          We have heaps of it in Melbourne! I’ve got lots in my front yard 🙂

      3. Domina Avatar

        Hi 🙂

        is it possible to use comfrey root insted of leaves?

        Many thanks


        1. Elle Mental Avatar
          Elle Mental

          Comfrey leaves are far safer to use, since the root contains substances that have proved to cause liver damage. If you stick with the dried leaf you will be much better off.

      4. Jeanie Avatar

        Hemp oil is highly susceptible to spoilage–especially if it is lightly heated in making oils. If you can regulate the heating of the oil to cook in the herbs, about 3-6 months in the refrigerator for hemp oil.

    2. Jessica Avatar

      Hi, it is now May 2015, so this may be too late to contribute, but here goes anyway.
      We lived in Holland (Netherlands) before moving to Canada, and I was told by a friend there to try milk for ear infections. I would soak the end of a small piece of cotton wool (just enough to be damp but not drippy) and place it gently (just enough into the child’s ear for it not to fall out) and leave it there overnight. By the morning, or after no more than 24 hours, the ear infection was always gone.
      Fast forward to now, and I’ve been researching colostrum and lactoferrin (a component of both colostrum and milk) for a quite different problem (long story), and have discovered that milk has an extraordinary list of anti-bacterial, anti-viral and even anti-protozoal* ingredients, along with many, many others miraculous protective and life-giving substances put their by its original Designer. I know this has little direct connection to the wonderful salve in question, but thought I would share it anyway, in case it helps somebody. Blessings to all you wonderful people contributing such helpful information on this thread, and especially to Wellness Mama for this exceptionally well-presented site. So grateful. : )

      1. Misty Avatar

        5 stars
        Milk is a wonderful food and can treat a few issues. Though it must be raw milk as pasturization cooks all the beneficial components right out of it. Grass fed and all that good stuff. Colustrum is a staple in our home. In Southern California I was able to buy it raw at health food store and used it to treat my children’s ear infections and viruses, a shock to my doctors who shook their fingers at me for refusing antibiotics. Now in Utah I have a harder time finding raw milk, I use the chewable forms of colustrum and it works quite well. I haven’t found it to help as much with my son’s eczema as diet and natural skin care products. I do allow him some cheat days (he’s 12 and I want him to learn to take control of his own health) and his skin usually shows it, then he doubles up on the lotion bars and probiotics. Cheers =)

      2. Kari Fischer Avatar
        Kari Fischer

        I know a few people that have placed a drop or two of breast milk into their babies ears to treat ear infections and it really does works!

        1. Jessica Avatar

          Aha! Brilliant idea! Colostrum would be even better, but sadly that only lasts for about 3 days. You can buy it, though, and there is a Swiss company that sells not only Swiss Brown Cow colostrum, but also colostrum from goats and even mares. Not sure if they export to the U.S. yet, but there are also reliable U.S. and Canadian companies selling good quality colostrum. Colostrum, of course, is another entire subject in itself – one of the most amazing substances God created. Still, I was pleasantly surprised to find that even pasteurized store-bought regular cow’s milk still did the job on my children’s ear’s when they were young. Best wishes. : )

          1. SUKI Avatar

            SPROUTS Grocery sells raw milk.
            I trust getting it from there.
            I am in California and don’t know where all they are located. Look them up.

4.46 from 50 votes (39 ratings without comment)

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