tanacetum parthenium


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feverfew

feverfew

Daisy-like cute flower with stubby short white petals around yellow center. Leaves are most common part used (fresh or dry), but whole plant is edible. Famous for stopping migraine headaches. Helps body release serotonin to feel good. Chew leaves or make tea for migraines, colds, fever, arthritis, regulate menses, relaxes, anti-inflammatory, antispasmodic, vasodilator. Use in foot bath for sore feet. Sedative properties make it great for relaxing uptight, hysterical, nervous people. Great for relaxing breathing problems and wheezing. Some people may have mild allergic reactions. Do not take while pregnant.
References in periodicals archive ?
Mientras que en los bajos, con gran influencia del ganado, se destacan Cirsium vulgare, Arctium minus, Anthemis cotula, Tanacetum parthenium, Portulaca oleracea, Urtica urens.
A biologically active lipophilic flavonol from Tanacetum parthenium.
The analgesic effect of ethanolic of Tanacetum parthenium in acetic acid model.
As a result of her own research, Katie had tried various OTC supplements including magnesium, calcium and Tanacetum parthenium with minimal success.
Kulkarni, Antinociceptive and Anti-inflammatory Effects of Tanacetum parthenium Extract in Mice and Rats, J.
Feverfew is the common name for Tanacetum Parthenium, a daiseylike flowering plant whose leaves have been used for centuries in herbal remedies for the treatment of various conditions including migraine headaches.
Sesquiterpene lactones are secondary metabolites that confer potent anti-inflammatory properties to medicinal plants such as Arnica montana, Artemisia absinthium, and Tanacetum parthenium (Merfort, 2011; Wichtl, 2002).