The World Of Khoras - Magic - Arcana - Alchemy - Healing Potions

Malidon's Remedy

Appearance Blue liquid with a slight glow.
Formula Dispersion Widely known by most wizard guilds and magic schools.
Frequency Common
Formula Complexity Simple
Critical Ingredients Podgeberries, Wolf Blood, Bitter Berry, Rain Gem Pollen, Mura Eggs
Preparation Time 48 hours
Market Value 50 gold pieces per bottle
Half Life Four months.
Toxicity None.

Physical Description

This potion is a bright blue liquid that glows slightly. It is often found in slender glass bottles with glass stoppers. A typical bottle is 8 ounces. This potion has no smell and a rather bland, metallic taste.


There are no records of a wizard named Malidon. Whoever he was, his only legacy is his name passed down with this potion. The formula is widely known and taught in alchemy classes in many magic schools. It is one of the most common and widely found healing potions in all the lands. It can now be found for sale in most major cities at apothecaries and magic shops.


Once consumed, the imbiber will be healed of injuries... bleeding wounds will seal shut, bruises will fade, broken bones will mend. A single bottle typically contains 8 swallows of liquid. One swallow is typically enough to mend one wound. An entire bottle is enough to restore a badly injured and beaten warrior to full health and vigor. However, there are limits to how much a single bottle or a single dose can do.

It is not necessary to consume the whole bottle. In fact, by drinking it in small portions, it is possible to be very precise in how much healing takes place. The exact amount of total healing available may vary from bottle to bottle depending on the quality of the ingredients used and the skill of the alchemist.

Like most potions , this alchemical creation gradually loses its effectiveness with age. It has a half life of 4 months. So, for every 4 months it has been in storage, the potency and its magical effects are half strength.

Drellis Effect Response

This potion will not function during a Drellis phase.


This website was last updated October 5, 2021. Copyright 1990-2021 David M. Roomes.

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