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Reference Publications, Algonac, Michigan, 1982. Medicinal Plants of the West Indies. Reference Publications, Algonac, Michigan, 1982. Authors and Affiliations.
Out of the twenty one medicinal plants evaluated for their virus inhibitoryactivity against tobamoviruses on. .In majority cases, leaves of the medicinal plants were found leading in terms of their use followed by whole plant, stem, bark, latex, fruits,.
The virus inhibitory agent (s) occurring in A. annus plant was isolated by conventional methods and identified as sterols. rhizome, bulb, tuber, seed, root and inflorescence.
Medicinal plants of the West Indies. Plant and bat interactions in West Africa. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden, 702-727, 1974.
Many plants that grow in the American West have use in traditional and herbal medicine. Black sage, (Salvia mellifera), can be used against pain. A strong sun tea of the leaves and stems of the plant can be rubbed on the painful area or used to soak. A strong sun tea of the leaves and stems of the plant can be rubbed on the painful area or used to soak one's feet. The plant contains diterpenoids, such as aethiopinone and ursolic acid, that are pain relievers.
overharvesting of medicinal plants to serve national and international markets, raise the need for new policies .
overharvesting of medicinal plants to serve national and international markets, raise the need for new policies which integrate health, environmental and economic perspectives. continued availability of the basic ingredients used to address the health needs of the majority of the worlds° population.
Medicinal Plants of the Southwest. A Guide to Medicinal and Aromatic Plants. World Heritage Encyclopedia is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.
Medicinal Plants of the West Indies (Medicinal Plants of the World). Endangered and Threatened Plants of the United States. by Edward S. Ayensu and Robert DeFilipps.
Medicinal plants, also called medicinal herbs, have been discovered and used in traditional medicine practices since prehistoric times. Plants synthesise hundreds of chemical compounds for functions including defence against insects, fungi, diseases, and herbivorous mammals. Numerous phytochemicals with potential or established biological activity have been identified.