There are about 200 species of this herbaceous plant in the world, 1 of them is in Turkmenistan. The plant is called differently sarygetirme, pishik, yapyshak, ittikenek, garagyz. Bur beggar-ticks is propagated by seeds. Due to the increase in vitality, the plant is considered medicinal. Bur beggar-ticks is one of the rarest medicinal plants in our country. There is enough stock for medical purposes. For medicinal purposes, the upper part of the leaf of the bur beggar-ticks is used. It should be collected before the plant blooms. The collected grass should be dried in the usual way in a well-ventilated area. The plant contains volatile substances, essential oils, mucus, carotene, vitamin C, manganese, flavonoids and pigments. Bur beggar-ticks is widely used in folk and scientific medicine for the treatment of liver diseases, headaches, eczema, scurvy, skin diseases, diseases of the kidneys and stomach. A tincture from the plant is also used against inflammation. Baths with tincture of the plant are very useful in the treatment of skin diseases. The tincture of the plant is used for children’s diathesis, seborrhea, indigestion, vomiting, psoriasis, and children’s fright. When using bur beggar-ticks, the wound dries up and heals quickly. Now bur beggar-ticks is used as a diuretic. Add one tablespoon of bur beggar-ticks to a glass of water and simmer for 10-15 minutes. Then let cool for 45 minutes and then pour another glass of boiling water over it. The resulting solution must be passed through gauze and taken 3 times a day, one tablespoon.