This book begins with an introduction. Following the introduction, there's a list of herbal remedies covered in the book. There are about 55 remedies. The remedies are numbered but on my Kindle Fire only single digits show up so it looks like the list is numbered 1-0 and then starts over, repeatedly. There's no integrated Table of Contents to take you to the individual herbs. You have to scroll through the book page by page to find each herb.
There's quite a bit of information on individual herbs, although some of it is a bit confusing or maybe I should say oddly written. Under "Black Seeds," it says "The seeds can be upsetting to the stomach if not heated because of the strong chemical composition." The very next sentence says, "Heating would be best done in the oven and periodically tasting the seeds until the strong flavour is gone." Didn't it say to avoid eating the seeds until after the strong flavor was gone? So wouldn't eating them to "test" for the strong flavor also upset the stomach? Under Lavender, it says "Further research 'proved' that Lavender oil 'may' be useful for:" and then it lists 13 things. When you "prove" something, isn't there a definitive result? So when it says "may be useful for..." does that mean it hasn't actually been "proven" to work? Under Oregano, it says "Oregano AKA Wild Marjoram is grown annual in normal climates, as it often does not survive the winter months." I'm assuming "grown annual" means "grown annually" but what are "normal" climates?
The book does give a fair share of information that varies slightly from herb to herb. Most herbs have some kind of information on growing, such as how it grows or where it grows. There's also information on how to use the herbs and the health benefits. Unfortunately, there's no index for symptoms or illnesses so you have to go through the book, herb by herb to find the one that might help your symptoms.
I rated this book only 3 stars due to the confusing way some of it is written and the lack of ease in navigating through the book.