Scientific name: Asparagus racemosus
Origin: Tropical Afica and N Australia
Medicinal use: This is the quintessential herb for women recommended in Ayurvedic medicine. It tones the female reproductive system and is an excellent rejuvenator. Shatavari increases breast milk production and is excellent for menopausal women.
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Chinese laternChinese ₡0.00 Read more
Scientific name: Physalis alkekengi
Medicinal use: As a dietary supplement, the berries of the alquequenje are an excellent contribution of ascorbic acid (vitamin C), it also provides moderate amounts of vitamin A. On the other hand, its medicinal uses include it as a diuretic, and also to alleviate problems with bladder stones, It has an effect that accelerates the excretion of uric acid, which when accumulated can cause problems such as some types of rheumatism.
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Angelica, Don quaiiChinese ₡3,400.00 Add to cart
Angelica, Don quaii
Scientific name: Angelica archangelica
Medicinal use: Because it is rich in essential oils with carminative properties, it comes in handy in case of gas, or intestinal colic, as well as to expel flatulence. Angelica is also very effective as a tonic to stimulate the appetite, due to the digestive properties that this plant has, even for cases in which there is anorexia nervosa.
PachouliChinese, Essential Oil garden ₡1,700.00 Add to cart
Scientific name: Pogostemon cablin
Medicinal use: The dried leaves give 1.5 to 2.5 percent of essential oil rich in sesquiterpenes: patchouli alcohol (30-40%), is used as an antiseptic. The leaves are used. Also used in perfumery, cosmetics, soap. Serves For a simple and effective oral cleansing, try a Patchouli Mint mouthwash. Combining two powerful oils from the mint family, this rinse will give your mouth a rejuvenating cleanse that will leave your breath feeling fresh and clean.
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Devil’s trumpetChinese ₡0.00 Read more
Scientific name: Datura metel
Origin: China and W Asia
Medicinal use: All Datura plants contain tropane alkaloids such as scopolamine and atropine, mainly in their seeds and flowers, as well as the roots of certain species such as D. wrightii. Due to the presence of these substances, Datura has been used for centuries in some cultures as a poison. The toxicity of a given plant depends on its age, where it is growing, and local climatic conditions. These variations make Datura exceptionally dangerous as a drug.
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