Medicinal, food and decoration tree is one of the ancient and perennial plants. The tree flowers in April-May and bears fruit in July-August. It propagates by cuttings and seeds. It is grown almost all through the country. The bark of the root and trunk of the tree is used for medicinal purposes, and its leaves and fruits are raw materials. Raw materials must be gathered and processed in a natural/conventional way. The bark and leaves should be stored in cloth bags, and the fruits - in paper bags or boxes. The shelf life of bark and leaves for use as raw materials is 1-2 years, and fruits - 1 year. The bark of the black mulberry contains tannins, the malberra flavonoid; the leaves contain vitamin C, coffee phenol carboxylic acid, rutin flavonoid, kaempferol, quercetin, fridelin, hederagenin tripenoid, cytosterol, umbelliferone and scopoletine coumarin; fruits contain carbohydrates - 5-10%, organic acids - 1.8%, vitamins B1, B2, PP, C, carotene and tannins; the seeds contain essential oils. In folk medicine unripe fresh fruits of the tree, ripe mulberry juice or its infusion are used against diarrhea (indigestion). Ripe mulberry also has some laxative properties. It helps to open and cleanse the pores in the body, reduces fewer. Mulberry also helps to reduce swelling of the throat, larynx and palate, and strengthens them, improves appetite. In addition, it helps with ulcers in the intestines. In Chinese medicine, the bark of the tree is used against malignant tumors and as a laxative. Its powder or starch is used against worms and is used for diurea or dysmenorrhea treatment. An infusion or alcoholic solution prepared from the leaves has hypotensive properties in the cardiovascular system diseases. Syrup is used as a gargle for laryngitis and could be drunk as a diaphoretic. The starch produced from the fruit is used for diphtheria and for rinsing with the oral cavity diseases. Mulberry juice/infusion and the fruit itself, mixed with bee honey, are smeared on the throat for throat cancer. Mix the mulberry juice and the fruit itself in a ratio of 1:1, 100 ml each, with bee honey and leave for 7 weeks. Lubricate the affected area with ready balm 3 times a day. Put 4 tablespoons of dried and crushed black mulberry leaves in 100 ml of alcohol and store it for 10 days in a tightly closed glass container. Strain the finished infusion through gauze and take 10-15 drops 3 times a day.