Polissiou, "Determination of saffron (Crocus sativus
L.) components in crude plant extract using high-performance liquid chromatography-UV-visible photodiode-array detection-mass spectrometry," Journal of Chromatography A, vol.
Hosseinzadeh, "Safety evaluation of saffron (Crocus sativus
) tablets in healthy volunteers," Phytomedicine, vol.
The effects of crocin alone (the principal active component of Crocus sativus
) on ischemia/reperfusion injury were investigated using a global or bilateral common carotid artery occlusion model in mice .
Jamshidi, "Hydro-alcoholic extract of Crocus sativus
Saffron (Crocus sativus
) for depression: a systematic review of clinical studies and examination of underlying antidepressant mechanisms of action.
Protective effect of saffron (Crocus sativus
L.) aqueous extract against genetic damage induced by anti-tumor agents in mice.
The effect of the extract of Crocus sativus
and its constituent safranal, on lung inflammation of ovalbumin sensitized guinea-pigs.
Changing weather patterns driven by global warming--along with soil degradation, fungal infections, and rising pollution--have damaged the growth of the purple flower, Crocus sativus
Saffron is harvested from the fall-flowering plant Crocus sativus
, a member of the Iris family.
The spice is made from a flower and its scientific name is Crocus sativus
, it is also used as seasoning and as a dye.
Saffron is harvested from the dried, dark red stigmas of the purple saffron crocus (Crocus sativus
L.), a member of the iris family.