albizia julibrissin

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Related to albizia julibrissin: Mimosa pudica
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Fern-like leaves fold up at night, sensitive to human touch. Pink and white wispy flowers look like pink hair, flat brown pea-type pods. Flowers and bark used as a sedative for depression, anxiety, insomnia
Edible Plant Guide © 2012 Markus Rothkranz
References in periodicals archive ?
* Albizia julibrissin and Siegesbeckia orientalis extracts have been shown to protect against destructive glycation and stimulate collagen and elastin production.
Interactions between Albizia julibrissin and Ailanthus altissima: two co-occurring invasive trees.
Volatile constituents of the flower of Albizia julibrissin Durazz.
cerasifera pissardi * Redbud, Eastern Cercis canadensis * Russian Olive Elaeagnus angustifolia * Sapodilla Achras zapota * Sik Tree Albizia julibrissin * Spruce Picea species Blue P.
Mimosa (Albizia julibrissin) is a viable material substitute for hardwood fibers in the manufacture of fine paper.
Hippocastanaceae Floyd, Maxwell 3075 Albizia julibrissin Mimosaceae Floyd, Boha & Chanley 8 Duraz.
Along the coastline, trees with frondy leaves like Delonix regia and Albizia julibrissin (used around the parking lots at Larnaca airport not only for the pleasant appearance but because they like the conditions there) are well able to cope with hot and humid conditions.
Previously, our search for an anxiolytic herbal formula has led to the development of the "BYPA," or Erhuhuanteng, combination comprising the four Chinese medicinal herbs Radix Bupleurum chinense DC ("B"), Rhizoma Corydalis yanhusuo WT Wang ("Y"), Caulis Polygonum multiflorum Thunb ("P"), and Flos Albizia julibrissin Durazz ("A") [12].
fumipennis became active after the foliage had flushed in the native trees and woody shrubs, and observations in 2014 and 2015 indicated activity overlapped with the blooming of the mimosa tree (Albizia julibrissin Durazz.; Fabales: Fabaceae) and Gardenia (Gentianales: Rubiaceae) bush, information that could aid in the timing of searches for C.
From the 12 Chinese herbal medicines (CHMs), which are listed in Table 1, we selected for our study, only some have been investigated for anxiolytic, sedative or other [GABA.sub.A] receptor related effects in vivo: sedative effects for flavonoids isolated from Albizia julibrissin flowers (Kang et al.