Site Overlay

Pharmacognosy Communications, Vol 8, Issue 4, Oct-Dec, 2018

Editorial

Editorial

I.E.Cock1,2*1Environmental Futures Research Institute, Nathan Campus, Griffith University, 170 Kessels Rd, Nathan, Brisbane, Queensland 4111, Australia.2School of Natural Sciences, Nathan ...
Read More
Pharmacological and Phytochemical Updates on Pothos scandens L

Pharmacological and Phytochemical Updates on Pothos scandens L

Saurabh Gupta1, Shareen Singh1, Renu Gupta2, Thakur Gurjeet Singh1,*1Chitkara College of Pharmacy, Chitkara University, Chandigarh-Patiala National Highway (NH-64), Rajpura 140 ...
Read More
PICTORIAL ABSTRACT

Alpinia cearulea (R.Br.) Benth Leaf Extracts Inhibit the Growth of a Panel of Bacterial Pathogens

Lindiwe Nomathemba Mpala1, Getmore Rumbudzai Chikowe1, Ian Edwin Cock1,2,*1Environmental Futures Research Institute, Griffith University, 170 Kessels Rd, Nathan, Brisbane, Queensland ...
Read More
PICTORIAL ABSTRACT

Pseudomonas laurentiana sp. nov., an Mn(III)-oxidizing Bacterium Isolated from the St. Lawrence Estuary

Mitchell Henry Wright1,2,3, John George Hanna1, Derek Anthony Pica II1, Bradley MacLean Tebo11Division of Environmental and Biomolecular Systems, Institute of ...
Read More
PICTORIAL ABSTRACT

Interactive Antimicrobial Profiles of Astragalus membranaceus (Fisch.) Bunge Extracts and Conventional Antibiotics against Pathogenic and Non-pathogenic Gastrointestinal Bacteria

Wenjing Lai1,2, Ian Edwin Cock3,4, Matthew James Cheesman1,5*1Scchool of Pharmacy and Pharmacology, Gold Coast Campus, Griffith University, Parklands Drive, Southport, ...
Read More
The Janus Corner

The Janus Corner

Michael Whitehouse Griffith University, School of Medicine, Southport, Qld. 4222, Australia, PO Box 68, Stones Corner Qld. 4120, AUSTRALIA. Pharmacognosy ...
Read More
Protea is a genus of flowering plants from South Africa that are commonly referred to as sugarbushes (or suikerbos in Afrikaans). Protea repens is perhaps best known for its medicinal properties, although other species are also used in similar ways. The flower nectar is boiled to produce a syrup (commonly known as bossiestroop). This syrup is used to treat chest disorders, and as a component of cough mixtures.1 It also has been used traditionally to treat diabetes.2 The bark of some Protea spp. is also used to treat diarrhoea and stomach ulcers.

Medicinal Plant Images

I.E. Cock1,2,*1Environmental Futures Research Institute, Griffith University, 170 Kessels Rd, Nathan, Brisbane, Queensland 4111, Australia.2School of Natural Sciences, Nathan Campus, ...
Read More
Copyright © 2021 Pharmacognosy Communications. All Rights Reserved. | Catch Sketch by Catch Themes
Scroll Up