Common name for several daisy-like plants (MATRICARIA; TRIPLEUROSPERMUM; ANTHEMIS; CHAMAEMELUM) native to Europe and Western Asia, now naturalized in the United States and Australia.
A plant genus of the family ASTERACEAE. M. chamomilla appears similar to Anthemis but this flower disk is conical and hollow and lacks chaffy bract scales and the odor is weaker. The common name of 'manzanilla' is confused with other meanings of the word. 'Matricaria chamomilla sensu' is classified by some as Tripleurospermum perforata. Other plants with similar common names include CHAMAEMELUM; TRIPLEUROSPERMUM and ANTHEMIS.
A large, subclass of arachnids comprising the MITES and TICKS, including parasites of plants, animals, and humans, as well as several important disease vectors.
A plant genus of the family LAMIACEAE that is the source of peppermint oil.
The above-ground plant without the roots.
The capability of producing eggs (OVA) from which young are hatched outside the body. While mostly referring to nonmammalian species, this does include MAMMALS of the order MONOTREMATA.
Concentrated pharmaceutical preparations of plants obtained by removing active constituents with a suitable solvent, which is evaporated away, and adjusting the residue to a prescribed standard.
A plant genus of the family Passifloraceae, order Violales, subclass Dilleniidae, class Magnoliopsida. They are vines with ornamental flowers and edible fruit.
A plant species of the family APIACEAE. The stalks are a food source.
A plant genus of the family ASTERACEAE. The dried flower heads of Arnica montana are used externally as a counterirritant and tincture for sprains and bruises, either as crude extract or in homeopathic dilution (HOMEOPATHY). Arnica contains volatile oils (OILS, VOLATILE), arnicin, arnisterol, FLAVONOIDS; TANNINS; and resin. The common name of Wolf's Bane is similar to the common name for ACONITUM.
SESQUITERPENES cyclized into two adjoining cyclohexane rings but with a different configuration from the ARTEMISININS.
Oils which evaporate readily. The volatile oils occur in aromatic plants, to which they give odor and other characteristics. Most volatile oils consist of a mixture of two or more TERPENES or of a mixture of an eleoptene (the more volatile constituent of a volatile oil) with a stearopten (the more solid constituent). The synonym essential oils refers to the essence of a plant, as its perfume or scent, and not to its indispensability.
Hard or soft soluble containers used for the oral administration of medicine.
The industry concerned with processing, preparing, preserving, distributing, and serving of foods and beverages.

Suppression of cell cycle progression by flavonoids: dependence on the aryl hydrocarbon receptor. (1/44)

Some flavonoids are ligands of the aryl hydrocarbon receptor (AHR) and cause cell cycle arrest. The dependency of the cytostatic effects of five flavonoids (flavone, alpha-naphthoflavone, apigenin, 3'-methoxy-4'-nitroflavone and 2'-amino-3'-methoxyflavone) on a functional AHR was examined in AHR-containing rat hepatoma 5L cells and an AHR-deficient cell line (BP8) derived from the 5L line. The potent AHR ligand 2,3,7,8-tetrachlorodibenzo-p-dioxin (TCDD) was cytostatic to the 5L line due to the induction of a G(1) arrest and dramatically elevated steady-state levels of CYP1A1 mRNA. TCDD affected neither the proliferation nor CYP1A1 mRNA contents of BP8 cells. With the exception of apigenin, the flavonoids under study induced G(1) arrest in both 5L and BP8 cells when used at concentrations at which they functioned as AHR agonists, but not antagonists. Apigenin-treated 5L and BP8 cultures primarily arrested in G(2)/M. The AHR-containing murine hepatoma cell line 1c1c7 arrested following exposure to AHR agonist concentrations of flavone and alpha-naphthoflavone, but not TCDD. Unlike the G(1) arrest observed in 5L cultures, the latter two flavonoids caused principally G(2)/M arrest in 1c1c7 cells. These studies demonstrate that the cytostatic activities of flavonoids do not require the AHR and the site of checkpoint arrest with a specific flavonoid can vary with cell type.  (+info)

Suppression of inducible cyclooxygenase and inducible nitric oxide synthase by apigenin and related flavonoids in mouse macrophages. (2/44)

Prostaglandins biosynthesis and nitric oxide production have been implicated in the process of carcinogenesis and inflammation. In this study, we investigated the effect of various flavonoids and (-)-epigallocatechin-3-gallate on the activities of inducible cyclooxygenase (COX-2) and inducible nitric oxide synthase (iNOS) in lipopolysaccharide (LPS)-activated RAW 264.7 macrophages. Apigenin, genistein and kaempferol were markedly active inhibitors of transcriptional activation of COX-2, with IC(50) < 15 microM. In addition, apigenin and kaempferol were also markedly active inhibitors of transcriptional activation of iNOS, with IC(50) < 15 microM. Of those compounds tested, apigenin was the most potent inhibitor of transcriptional activation of both COX-2 and iNOS. Western and northern blot analyses demonstrated that apigenin significantly blocked protein and mRNA expression of COX-2 and iNOS in LPS-activated macrophages. Transient transfection experiments showed that LPS caused an approximately 4-fold increase in both COX-2 and iNOS promoter activities, these increments were suppressed by apigenin. Moreover, electrophoretic mobility shift assay (EMSA) experiments indicated that apigenin blocked the LPS-induced activation of nuclear factor-kB (NF-kB). The inhibition of NF-kB activation occurs through the prevention of inhibitor kB (IkB) degradation. Transient transfection experiments also showed that apigenin inhibited NF-kB-dependent transcriptional activity. Finally, we showed that apigenin could inhibit the IkB kinase activity induced by LPS or interferon-gamma. The results of further studies suggest that suppression of transcriptional activation of COX-2 and iNOS by apigenin might mainly be mediated through inhibition of IkB kinase activity. This study suggests that modulation of COX-2 and iNOS by apigenin and related flavonoids may be important in the prevention of carcinogenesis and inflammation.  (+info)

Effects of inhalation of essential oils on EEG activity and sensory evaluation. (3/44)

The purpose of this study was to investigate EEG changes in subjects directly after inhalation of essential oils, and subsequently, to observe any effect on subjective evaluations. EEG and sensory evaluation were assessed in 13 healthy female subjects in four odor conditions. Four odor conditions (including lavender, chamomile, sandalwood and eugenol) were applied respectively for each subject in the experiment. The results were as follows. 1) Four basic factors were extracted from 22 adjective pairs by factor analysis of the sensory evaluation. The first factor was "comfortable feeling", the second "cheerful feeling", the third "natural feeling" and the fourth "feminine feeling". In the score of the first factor (comfortable feeling), the odors in order of high contribution are lavender, eugenol, chamomile and sandalwood. 2) Alpha 1 (8-10 Hz) of EEG at parietal and posterior temporal regions significantly decreased soon after the onset of inhalation of lavender oil (p < 0.01). Significant changes of alpha 1 were also observed after inhalation of eugenol or chamomile. The change after inhalation of sandalwood was not significant. These results showed that alpha 1 activity significantly decreased under odor conditions in which subjects felt comfortable, and showed no significant change under odor conditions in which subjects felt uncomfortable. These results suggest a possible correlation between alpha 1 activity and subjective evaluation.  (+info)

A new nonpeptide tachykinin NK1 receptor antagonist isolated from the plants of Compositae. (4/44)

To find new tachykinin NK1 receptor antagonists from natural sources, we examined the tachykinin antagonist activity in the extracts of approximately 200 species of plants by the use of isolated guinea pig ileum. As a result, we discovered a novel and potent NK1 receptor antagonist in the extract of dried flowers of Matricaria chamomilla L. (chamomile). The structure of the antagonist was established as N1,N5,N10,N14-tetrakis[3-(4-hydroxyphenyl)-2-propenoyl]-1,5,10,14-tetraazatetrade cane (tetracoumaroyl spermine, 1a). The Ki values of 1a, estimated from the inhibitory action on the substance P (SP)-induced contraction of the guinea pig ileum and the inhibition of the binding of [3H][Sar9, Met(O2)11]SP to human NK1 receptors, were 21.9 nM and 3.3 nM, respectively. 1a is the first potent NK1 receptor antagonist from natural sources and it has a unique structure of a polyacylated spermine. 1a was concentrated in pollen of Matricaria chamomilla L. and was also found in the extracts of flowers of other four species of Compositae. In addition, we found N1,N5,N10-tris[3-(4-hydroxyphenyl)-2-propenoyl]-1,5,10,14-tetraazatetradecane (2) as a new compound in the extract of flowers of Matricaria chamomilla L., which did not exhibit any tachykinin antagonist activity. A number of related compounds were synthesized, and the structure-activity relationship was studied.  (+info)

Beta-eudesmol, a new sesquiterpene component in intact and organized root of chamomile (Chamomilla recutita). (5/44)

Gas chromatography (GC) and GC-mass spectrometry are used to identify a new sesqiterpene, beta-eudesmol, which seems to be a characteristic essential oil component of the intact and in vitro organized root of chamomile [Chamomilla recutita (L.) Rauschert]. It is identified on three types of stationary phases by GC. The confirmation of identity is carried out by comparison of mass spectra with those reported in the literature and measured from a reference compound. The percentage evaluation of the oil component is made by area normalization, on the basis of three parallel measurements. Among the cultivated and wild chamomile species examined, the wild species from the areas of Szeghalom contain the highest quantity of beta-eudesmol (9.25% in the total essential oil).  (+info)

Hypnotic activities of chamomile and passiflora extracts in sleep-disturbed rats. (6/44)

In the present study, we investigated hypnotic activities of chamomile and passiflora extracts using sleep-disturbed model rats. A significant decrease in sleep latency was observed with chamomile extract at a dose of 300 mg/kg, while passiflora extract showed no effects on sleep latency even at a dose of 3000 mg/kg. No significant effects were observed with both herbal extracts on total times of wakefulness, non-rapid eye movement (non-REM) sleep and REM sleep. Flumazenil, a benzodiazepine receptor antagonist, at a dose of 3 mg/kg showed a significant antagonistic effect on the shortening in sleep latency induced by chamomile extract. No significant effects were observed with chamomile and passiflora extracts on delta activity during non-REM sleep. In conclusion, chamomile extract is a herb having benzodiazepine-like hypnotic activity.  (+info)

Exposure to airborne microorganisms, dust and endotoxin during processing of peppermint and chamomile herbs on farms. (7/44)

The aim of this study was to determine the levels of microorganisms, dust and endotoxin in the air during processing of peppermint (Mentha piperita) and chamomile (Matricaria recutita) by herb farmers, and to examine the species composition of airborne microflora. Air samples were collected on glass fibre filters by use of personal samplers on 13 farms owned by herb cultivating farmers, located in Lublin province (eastern Poland). The concentrations of total viable microorganisms (bacteria + fungi) in the farm air during processing of peppermint herb were large, within a range from 895.1-6,015.8 x 10(3) cfu/m(3) (median 1,055.3 x 10(3) cfu/m(3)). During processing of chamomile herb they were much lower and varied within a range from 0.88-295.6 x 10(3) cfu/m(3) (median 27.3 x 10(3) cfu/m(3)). Gram-negative bacteria distinctly prevailed during processing of peppermint leaves, forming 46.4-88.5 % of the total airborne microflora. During processing of chamomile herb, Gram-negative bacteria were dominant at 3 out of 6 sampling sites forming 54.7-75.3 % of total microflora, whereas at the remaining 3 sites the most common were fungi forming 46.2-99.9 % of the total count. The species Pantoea agglomerans (synonyms: Erwinia herbicola, Enterobacter agglomerans ), having strong allergenic and endotoxic properties, distinctly prevailed among Gram-negative isolates. Among fungi, the most common species was Alternaria alternata. The concentrations of airborne dust and endotoxin determined on the examined herb farms were large. The concentrations of airborne dust during peppermint and chamomile processing ranged from 86.7-958.9 mg/m(3), and from 1.1-499.2 mg/m(3), respectively (medians 552.3 mg/m(3) and 12.3 mg/m(3)). The concentrations of airborne endotoxin determined during peppermint and chamomile processing were within a wide range 1.53-208.33 microg/m(3) and 0.005-2604.19 microg/m(3) respectively (medians 57.3 microg/m(3) and 0.96 microg/m(3)). In conclusion, farmers cultivating peppermint are exposed during processing of this herb to large concentrations of airborne microorganisms, dust and endotoxin posing a risk of work-related respiratory disease. The exposure to bioaerosols during processing of chamomile is lower; nevertheless, peak values create a respiratory risk for exposed farmers.  (+info)

Efficacy of plant extracts against stored-products fungi. (8/44)

The fungistatic activity of six aqueous extracts of plants were tested against Aspergillus candidus, Aspergillus niger, Penicillium sp. and Fusarium culmorum. The plants were, chamomile (Anthemis nobilis L.), cinnamon (Cinnamomum verum J. Presl.), French lavender (Lavandula stoechas L.), garlic (Allium sativum L.), malva (Malva sylvestris L.) and peppermint (Mentha piperita L.). The more concentrated extracts of chamomile and malva inhibited totally the growth of the tested fungi with malva the most effective one.  (+info)

Chamomile is a common name for several daisy-like plants that belong to the family Asteraceae, and more specifically to the genus Matricaria or Chamaemelum. The two most commonly used varieties are Matricaria recutita, also known as German chamomile, and Chamaemelum nobile, or Roman chamomile.

Chamomile has been used traditionally for medicinal purposes due to its rich phytochemistry, which includes various terpenoids, flavonoids, and other compounds. The most well-known active constituents are the volatile oils (including alpha-bisabolol, chamazulene, and farnesene) and the flavonoid apigenin.

Chamomile is often used in herbal teas, essential oils, and various dietary supplements for its calming, anti-inflammatory, analgesic, spasmolytic, and mild sedative properties. Some of its applications include:

1. Treatment of anxiety and insomnia: Chamomile is known to help promote relaxation and sleep, making it a popular natural remedy for people suffering from anxiety or insomnia.
2. Digestive health: Chamomile has been used traditionally to treat various gastrointestinal disorders, such as indigestion, bloating, gastritis, and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), due to its antispasmodic and anti-inflammatory effects on the digestive tract.
3. Skin conditions: Chamomile is often found in skincare products and topical treatments for its soothing, anti-inflammatory, and vulnerary properties, which can help alleviate skin irritations, rashes, and inflammation.
4. Menstrual discomfort: Chamomile's antispasmodic and analgesic effects may provide relief from menstrual cramps and pain.
5. Respiratory health: Chamomile has been used to treat respiratory conditions, such as coughs, colds, bronchitis, and asthma, due to its anti-inflammatory and expectorant properties.
6. Oral health: The antibacterial and anti-inflammatory properties of chamomile make it useful for maintaining oral hygiene and treating conditions like mouth ulcers, gum inflammation, and plaque buildup.

It is important to note that while chamomile has many potential health benefits, it may cause allergic reactions in some individuals, particularly those with sensitivities to ragweed, chrysanthemums, or daisies. Additionally, chamomile should not be consumed in large quantities during pregnancy, as it may stimulate uterine contractions and potentially lead to premature labor. Always consult a healthcare professional before starting any new herbal remedy, especially if you have pre-existing medical conditions or are taking medications.

"Matricaria" is a genus of plants in the family Asteraceae, also known as the daisy family. The most common species is Matricaria chamomilla, which is commonly known as chamomile. This plant is native to Europe and Western Asia, and it has been used in traditional medicine for centuries due to its anti-inflammatory, antispasmodic, and calming properties.

The medicinal properties of Matricaria are primarily attributed to its volatile oils, flavonoids, and other chemical constituents found in the flowers and leaves of the plant. Chamomile tea is a popular herbal remedy made from the dried flowers of Matricaria chamomilla, which is often used to promote relaxation, improve sleep quality, and soothe digestive upset.

It's worth noting that while chamomile has been used safely in traditional medicine for many years, it can cause allergic reactions in some people, particularly those with allergies to other members of the Asteraceae family (such as ragweed or daisies). It's always a good idea to consult with a healthcare provider before starting any new herbal remedy.

'Acari' is the scientific name for a group of small arthropods that includes ticks and mites. These tiny creatures are characterized by having eight legs, lack antennae or wings, and have a hard exoskeleton. They belong to the class Arachnida, which also includes spiders and scorpions.

Ticks are external parasites that feed on the blood of mammals, birds, and reptiles, and can transmit various diseases such as Lyme disease, Rocky Mountain spotted fever, and tick-borne encephalitis. Mites, on the other hand, have diverse habits and lifestyles, with some being parasitic, predacious, or free-living. Some mites are pests that can cause skin irritation and allergies in humans and animals.

Overall, Acari is a significant group of organisms with medical and veterinary importance due to their ability to transmit diseases and cause other health problems.

"Mentha piperita" is the scientific name for peppermint, which is a hybrid plant that's a cross between watermint and spearmint. It is a commonly used herb in medicine, particularly in the form of peppermint oil. The oil has been found to have several medicinal properties including antimicrobial, analgesic, anti-inflammatory, and antispasmodic effects. It is often used to treat gastrointestinal disorders such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), nausea, and vomiting. Additionally, it has been found to be effective in providing relief from headaches and muscle pain.

Aerial parts of plants refer to the above-ground portions of a plant, including leaves, stems, flowers, and fruits. These parts are often used in medicine, either in their entirety or as isolated extracts, to take advantage of their medicinal properties. The specific components of aerial parts that are used in medicine can vary depending on the plant species and the desired therapeutic effects. For example, the leaves of some plants may contain active compounds that have anti-inflammatory or analgesic properties, while the flowers of others may be rich in antioxidants or compounds with sedative effects. In general, aerial parts of plants are used in herbal medicine to treat a wide range of conditions, including respiratory, digestive, and nervous system disorders, as well as skin conditions and infections.

Oviparity is a form of reproduction in which an animal lays eggs with externally developing embryos. The eggs are usually equipped with a protective shell and all the nutrients necessary for the development of the embryo, which allows the female to lay and abandon them, without any further care. This method of reproduction is common in many species of fish, reptiles, insects, and birds.

In oviparous animals, the fertilization of the egg may occur either internally or externally. In internal fertilization, the male deposits sperm directly into the female's reproductive tract, which then travel to the ova and fertilize them. The fertilized eggs are subsequently laid by the female. In external fertilization, the male and female release their gametes (sperm and eggs) into the surrounding environment, where fertilization takes place.

Oviparity is distinct from viviparity, a reproductive strategy in which the embryo develops inside the mother's body and receives nutrients through a placenta. In viviparous animals, such as mammals (excluding monotremes), the young are born live instead of hatching from eggs.

A plant extract is a preparation containing chemical constituents that have been extracted from a plant using a solvent. The resulting extract may contain a single compound or a mixture of several compounds, depending on the extraction process and the specific plant material used. These extracts are often used in various industries including pharmaceuticals, nutraceuticals, cosmetics, and food and beverage, due to their potential therapeutic or beneficial properties. The composition of plant extracts can vary widely, and it is important to ensure their quality, safety, and efficacy before use in any application.

"Passiflora" is a genus of flowering plants, commonly known as passion flowers or passion vines. While it is not a medical term itself, certain species of Passiflora are used in herbal medicine. The most common medicinal use of Passiflora is Passiflora incarnata, also known as maypop or purple passionflower. This plant is used as a natural sedative and anxiety reliever due to its calming effects on the nervous system. It contains various chemical compounds such as flavonoids, indole alkaloids, and glycosides which contribute to its medicinal properties. It's often used in teas, supplements, and tinctures for promoting relaxation, reducing insomnia, and treating symptoms of anxiety and stress.

'Apium graveolens' is the scientific name for a plant species that includes both cultivated celery and wild celery. Here is the medical/botanical definition:

Common Name: Celery (Cultivated)
Scientific Name: Apium graveolens L. var. dulce
Family: Apiaceae (Carrot family)

Description: A biennial or sometimes perennial herb, cultivated for its fleshy leafstalks, which are eaten raw or cooked. The leaves and seeds are also used as flavorings and in traditional medicine.

Cultivated celery has been selected for its enlarged leafstalks, while wild celery (Apium graveolens var. graveolens) is a marshland plant with aromatic, hollow stems, feathery leaves, and small, whitish flowers in umbels.

Native Range: Originally from the Mediterranean region, but now widely cultivated throughout the world.

Medicinal Uses: Celery seeds and extracts have been used in traditional medicine for various purposes, including as a diuretic, an anti-inflammatory agent, and to treat kidney problems, arthritis, and gout. Some studies suggest that celery seeds may help lower blood pressure and cholesterol levels, but more research is needed to confirm these potential benefits and understand the risks.

Precautions: Celery can cause allergic reactions in some people, especially those with existing allergies to birch pollen or mugwort. Ingesting large amounts of celery seeds may have hormone-like effects due to a compound called apigenin, which could potentially interfere with certain medications and medical conditions. Pregnant women should avoid consuming excessive amounts of celery seeds, as they might stimulate the uterus and lead to premature labor or miscarriage.

Arnica (Arnica montana) is a plant that is native to the mountains of Europe and North America. It has been used in traditional medicine for centuries to treat various medical conditions, particularly those involving inflammation and pain. The flowers of the Arnica plant contain several active compounds, including sesquiterpene lactones, helenalin, and dihydrohelenalin, which are believed to be responsible for its medicinal properties.

Arnica is often applied topically as a cream, ointment, or salve to treat conditions such as bruises, sprains, muscle aches, and joint pain. It is thought to work by stimulating the flow of blood to the affected area, reducing inflammation, and promoting healing. Arnica may also have anti-inflammatory, antimicrobial, and analgesic effects.

However, it's important to note that Arnica can be toxic if taken internally in large doses or for extended periods of time. It should not be used on broken or damaged skin, and pregnant or breastfeeding women should avoid using it altogether. As with any medication or herbal remedy, it's always best to consult with a healthcare provider before using Arnica to ensure its safe and appropriate use.

Eudesmane is a subclass of sesquiterpenes, which are organic compounds consisting of three isoprene units and having the molecular formula C15H24. Sesquiterpenes are derived from farnesyl pyrophosphate (FPP) in the mevalonate pathway and are biosynthesized through a series of enzymatic reactions.

Eudesmane sesquiterpenes are characterized by a unique carbon skeleton with a cyclohexane ring fused to a bicyclic system consisting of a cyclopentane and a cyclobutane ring. They can be found in various plants, fungi, and insects, and some eudesmane derivatives have been shown to possess biological activities such as anti-inflammatory, antimicrobial, and cytotoxic properties.

Eudesmane sesquiterpenes can exist in different forms, including alcohols, aldehydes, ketones, and esters, depending on the functional groups attached to the carbon skeleton. Some examples of eudesmane sesquiterpenes include α-eudesmol, β-eudesmol, and eudesma-1,4-diene.

Volatile oils, also known as essential oils, are a type of organic compound that are naturally produced in plants. They are called "volatile" because they evaporate quickly at room temperature due to their high vapor pressure. These oils are composed of complex mixtures of various compounds, including terpenes, terpenoids, aldehydes, ketones, esters, and alcohols. They are responsible for the characteristic aroma and flavor of many plants and are often used in perfumes, flavors, and aromatherapy. In a medical context, volatile oils may have therapeutic properties and be used in certain medications or treatments, but it's important to note that they can also cause adverse reactions if not used properly.

A capsule is a type of solid pharmaceutical dosage form in which the drug is enclosed in a small shell or container, usually composed of gelatin or other suitable material. The shell serves to protect the drug from degradation, improve its stability and shelf life, and facilitate swallowing by making it easier to consume. Capsules come in various sizes and colors and can contain one or more drugs in powder, liquid, or solid form. They are typically administered orally but can also be used for other routes of administration, such as rectal or vaginal.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Food Industry" is not a term that has a medical definition. The food industry is a broad category that includes businesses involved in the production, processing, packaging, distribution, and sale of food products. This can include farms, fisheries, manufacturers of food products, grocery stores, restaurants, and more.

If you have any questions related to nutrition or dietary habits and their impact on health, I would be happy to help provide information based on medical knowledge.

Two types of chamomile are used, namely German chamomile (Matricaria recutita) and Roman chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile). ... wild chamomile or pineapple weed Tripleurospermum inodorum - wild, scentless or false chamomile Chamomile may be used as a ... scentless or field chamomile Anthemis cotula - stinking chamomile Cladanthus mixtus - Moroccan chamomile Cota tinctoria - ... Chamomile lawns are also used in sunny areas with light traffic. Chamomile tea is a herbal infusion made from dried flowers and ...
... is a common name for several plants and may refer to: Boltonia asteroides Tripleurospermum inodorum ...
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Camomile Hixon. Wikiquote has quotations related to Camomile Hixon. Camomile Hixon ... Camomile Hixon (born Camomile Mary Weiss in 1970) is an American visual artist whose primary medium is glitter and paint on ... Unicorns in Residence Providence 2015 represents a partnership with Camomile Hixon and the major institutions of Providence, ... Camomile met with Sean Moncrieff, September 19, 2012 News Channel 8 interview with Ann Nyberg November 13, 2013 Notes " ...
... is a short street in the City of London, the financial and historic centre of London. It is a westward ... On the corner of Camomile Street and Bishopsgate is the Heron Tower, a skyscraper completed in 2011 which is the tallest in the ... It suggests that the land immediately within the wall was waste and unbuilt on, and was covered with chamomile, which springs ... Wikimedia Commons has media related to Camomile Street. 51°30′56″N 0°04′50″W / 51.51556°N 0.08056°W / 51.51556; -0.08056 ( ...
... is a 1984 novel by Mary Wesley beginning with a family holiday in Cornwall in the last summer of peace before ... The title refers to a fragrant camomile lawn stretching down to the cliffs in the garden of their aunt's house. Mary Wesley ... The Camomile Lawn at IMDb (Articles with short description, Short description matches Wikidata, Use British English from ... began writing The Camomile Lawn after the death of her second husband left her destitute. She finished writing the book in 1983 ...
... accessed 23 June 2015 The Camomile Lawn at IMDb The Camomile Lawn at the BFI's Screenonline (Use dmy dates from April 2022, ... The Camomile Lawn is a television adaptation of the 1984 book of the same name by Mary Wesley, produced by Glenn Wilhide and ... The title is drawn from a camomile lawn between the house and the sea cliffs on which some significant events take place. The ... The house now belongs to Pauli, who plans to redevelop it and replace the camomile lawn with a swimming pool. Toby Stephens as ...
"Chamomile". Astragalus, NCCAM Heydari, Mojtaba; Mayer, Johannes Gottfried; Hashempur, Mohammad Hashem; Raee, Mohammad Javad; ...
"Chamomile". National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health. 1 May 2020. "Alfalfa". National Institute of Health ...
"Globe Chamomile". Retrieved April 4, 2020. "Globe Chamomile - A Threat Spreading Quickly" (PDF). ... Globe chamomile is a straggly, branching annual plant with a strong smell, growing up to 2 ft (60 cm) tall. The bipinnate or ... Globe chamomile is native to South Africa and Lesotho. It is also found in the Australian states of Victoria and Western ... Globe chamomile is considered invasive in the United States in California and Arizona. First seen in Los Angeles and San Diego ...
recutita (chamomile). Irmisch S, Krause ST, Kunert G, Gershenzon J, Degenhardt J, Köllner TG (June 2012). "The organ-specific ... expression of terpene synthase genes contributes to the terpene hydrocarbon composition of chamomile essential oils". BMC Plant ...
"Death by Chamomile? The Alimentary End of Henry Granville Naimbana-The Appendix". Wikisource has original text ...
... , called the Sicilian chamomile, is a species of flowering plant in the genus Anthemis, native to Algeria and ... cupaniana Sicilian chamomile". The Royal Horticultural Society. Retrieved 12 March 2021. Synonyms; Anthemis cretica subsp. ...
Its synonym is Anthemis nobilis, with various common names, such as Roman chamomile, English chamomile, garden chamomile, ... It can be used to create a fragrant chamomile lawn. A chamomile lawn needs light soil, adequate moisture, and sun to thrive. ... "Chamomile - Chamaemelum nobile , Plants , Kew". Retrieved 11 December 2020. "Camomile lawn". Retrieved 21 ... The plant has diverse common names, among which Roman chamomile or sweet chamomile are used during the 21st century. Wikimedia ...
... , called the Sicilian chamomile, is a species of flowering plant in the genus Anthemis, native to Sicily, and ... cupaniana Sicilian chamomile". The Royal Horticultural Society. Retrieved 12 March 2021. Synonyms; Anthemis cretica subsp. ...
2005). Chamomile Industrial Profiles. Hoboken: CRC Press. p. 59. ISBN 9780203022382. Retrieved 2 September 2015. (Articles with ...
... , also known as corn chamomile, mayweed, scentless chamomile, or field chamomile is a species of flowering ... "Anthemis arvensis : Field Chamomile". Marticorena, C. & M. Quezada. 1985. Catálogo de la Flora Vascular de ...
Roman chamomile is sometimes used as a remedy in alternative medicine to treat cracked nipples by a topical application. ... "Roman chamomile: MedlinePlus Supplements". Retrieved 3 August 2017. This article incorporates text from this ...
Apigenin chamomile, celery, parsley. Chrysin Passiflora caerulea, Pleurotus ostreatus, Oroxylum indicum. Diosmetin Vicia. ... Luteolin beets, artichokes, celery, carrots, celeriac, rutabaga, parsley, mint, chamomile, lemongrass, chrysanthemum. Flavan-3- ...
Chamomile (Arabic: بابونج, romanized: bābūnaj) tea is made by brewing dried chamomile flowers and has many health benefits, ... "Chai Babooneh - Chamomile Tea". 25 November 2012. "Anise Tea (Yansoon) - Taste of Beirut". Taste ...
Chamomile: Voiced by Katsume Suzuki. A calm and shy dwarf, Chamomile is the coven's expert in herbs, mushrooms or any other ...
Oxford English Dictionary online edition: entry "axe , ax" Oxford English Dictionary, online edition, entry "camomile , ... chamomile" Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary. Retrieved 2009-4-19. Merriam-Webster Online. . Retrieved 1 January 2008. " ...
Chamomile is popular in Mexico. Jamaica iced tea is a popular herbal tea made of the flowers and leaves of the Jamaican ...
Cape chamomile Eriocephalus purpureus Burch. Eriocephalus racemosus L. Eriocephalus scariosus DC. Eriocephalus sericeus Gaudich ...
Shumba, Camomile. "Michael Saylor's MicroStrategy buys another 7,002 bitcoins for $414 million - keeping its promise to keep ...
The rib arrangement and the resin glands are also similar to scentless chamomile. False mayweed achenes usually have less space ... Tripleurospermum inodorum, common names scentless false mayweed, scentless mayweed, scentless chamomile, and Baldr's brow, is ... False mayweed achenes are a similar size, brown colour, and rectangular shape as scentless chamomile. ... and the resin glands are often brown and oval rather than round and reddish compared to scentless chamomile. T. inodorum grows ...
Anticoagulants can be affected by chamomile. Dong quai, garlic, ginger, Ginkgo biloba, bilberry and feverfew can increase ...
"The Camomile Lawn". Channel 4. 2007. Retrieved 25 January 2010. Cornwall portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to Veryan. ... Various scenes for the 1992 television drama series The Camomile Lawn, based on Mary Wesley's book of the same name, were ...
Chamomiles are Russian cliché folk flowers) / "How romantic, mademoiselle! An arse amid chamomiles!..." The essence of ... "Poruchik, what a beautiful meadow! Guess what I see there?" / "Arse, mademoiselle?" / "Ouch, Poruchik! I see chamomiles!" ( ... A glade full of chamomiles! And right in the middle there is a beautiful white..." / Hussars, encore: "...arse!" / "How vulgar ...
It is used as substitute for chamomile. Usually occurs in wetlands, but occasionally found in non wetlands. It is native to ...
" ("Columbian punch"); a chamomile beverage (manzanilla) is also popular. Fiestas Colombinas Archived 2009-08-04 at archive. ...
  • Two types of chamomile are used, namely German chamomile (Matricaria recutita) and Roman chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile). (
  • The herbal plant used in this study was German chamomile (Matricaria recutita), also known as manzanilla, whose flowers and leaves are brewed as a fragrant, flavorful tea. (
  • Native to Europe, Matricaria chamomilla (also known as German chamomile or Matricaria recutita ) blooms fragrant, daisy-like flowers throughout the summer. (
  • Matricaria chamomilla L., known as "chamomile", has been used as an herbal tea or supplementary food all over the world. (
  • Known to botanists as German Chamomile, Matricaria recutita has been cultivated and used around the Mediterranean for centuries. (
  • There are two different camomile species with similar properties, the ordinary or sweet camomile (Matricaria recutita or Chamomilla recutita) and Roman, English or bitter camomile (Anthemis nobilis or Chamaemelum nobile) . (
  • Our German Chamomile Essential Oil is steam distilled from the flowers of Matricaria recutita . (
  • Something I love about chamomile is that its genus is called Matricaria. (
  • A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial of oral Matricaria recutita (chamomile) extract therapy for generalized anxiety disorder. (
  • Short-term open-label chamomile (Matricaria chamomilla L.) therapy of moderate to severe generalized anxiety disorder. (
  • Putative antidepressant effect of chamomile (Matricaria chamomilla L.) oral extract in subjects with comorbid generalized anxiety disorder and depression. (
  • Because chamomile has been known to cause uterine contractions that can invoke miscarriage, pregnant women are advised to not consume Roman chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile). (
  • Roman chamomile (Chamaemelum nobile) is a plant native to Morocco and Europe. (
  • In sunny areas where foot traffic is light or mower access is difficult, Chamaemelum nobile 'Treneague' (lawn chamomile) can be used to provide an alternative to grass. (
  • Roman chamomile essential oil is possibly safe. (
  • Roman Chamomile essential oil has a tranquil aroma that helps you unwind during your nighttime routine. (
  • Roman Chamomile essential oil has a sweet, delicate, herbal aroma with notes of bright apple. (
  • Alone, the aroma of German Chamomile Essential Oil is not considered as pleasant as that of Roman Chamomile Essential Oil. (
  • Anthemis arvensis or scentless chamomile is considered to be one of the best febrifuge species indigenous to France. (
  • Corn chamomile and the very similar mayweed ( Anthemis cotula ) are winter annuals that used to be a serious weed in small grains but in recent years don't seem to be so prevalent. (
  • Helianthus Annuus (Sunflower) Oil, *Theobroma Cacao (Cocoa) Seed Butter, *Cera Alba (Beeswax), *Rosemarinus Officinalis (Rosemary) Leaf Extract, *Lavandula Angustifolia (Lavender) Oil, *Anthemis Nobilis (Chamomile) Oil, **Linalool *denotes certified organic ingredient. (
  • This bright blue chamomile oil shares similar properties with the iconic lavender and is often used alongside it. (
  • Our herbalists blend this soothing, gentle and aromatic trio of herbs-chamomile, lavender and lemon balm-to help calm frazzled nerves and ease tension. (
  • When the moment calls for peace and calm, introduce this luxurious lavender and chamomile scented candle into your home. (
  • This stress relief body wash with soothing oatmeal combines scents of lavender, chamomile & ylang-ylang and is clinically shown to help calm & relax while gently cleansing skin. (
  • Rated 1 out of 5 by corazonskyblue from The new lavender scent is TOO STRONG, smells cheap I LOVED the old Aveeno lavender stress relief moisturizing lotion with oat, lavender, chamomile and ylang-ylang - this smells way too strong. (
  • The lavender, chamomile & ylangylang was the best scent! (
  • With Bold All-in-1 PODS® washing liquid capsules laundry detergent Lavender & Camomile, escape to a magical field of lavender! (
  • Formulated with lavender oil and chamomile extract, this balm uses calming scents and botanical oils to help put your mind and body at ease, so you can get some much needed rest. (
  • The contaminated product linked to the four cases is the Better Homes and Gardens-branded Essential Oil Infused Aromatherapy Room Spray with Gemstones "Lavender & Chamomile" scent. (
  • Sift the dry ingredients into the bowl, add the reserved chamomile, and beat on low speed until just combined. (
  • First used in the 13th century, the spelling chamomile corresponds to the Latin chamomilla and the Greek chamaimelon. (
  • Roman chamomile may cause an allergic reaction in people who are sensitive to the Asteraceae/Compositae family. (
  • Part of the Asteraceae family, chamomile are delicate yellow and white flowers that resemble daisies. (
  • We investigated the effects of chamomile hot water extract and its major components on the prevention of hyperglycemia and the protection or improvement of diabetic complications in diabetes mellitus. (
  • Moreover, chamomile extract showed potent inhibition against aldose reductase (ALR2), with an IC50 value of 16.9 microg/mL, and its components, umbelliferone (1), esculetin (3), luteolin (6), and quercetin (7), could significantly inhibit the accumulation of sorbitol in human erythrocytes. (
  • A soothing dose of Chamomile minimises inflammation, whilst Linden Extract seeks to relieve feelings of stress, which is ideal during a long soak. (
  • The flower of chamomile is dried and drunk as a tea, consumed as a capsule, or used topically as an extract. (
  • Chamomile extract applied topically in a compress is said to soothe irritated skin. (
  • References The flower of chamomile is dried and drunk as a tea, consumed as a capsule, or used topically as an extract. (
  • Chamomile is not recommended to be taken with aspirin or non-salicylate NSAIDs (non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs), as it may cause drug-herb interaction. (
  • Nutrients, phytochemicals and bioactivity of wild Roman chamomile: a comparison between the herb and its preparations. (
  • A cup of hot chamomile tea will help fight common colds as the herb has antibacterial properties. (
  • This daisy-like plant has been introduced to North America and Australia and is the most popular source of the herb chamomile. (
  • From the time of the early Egyptians and Greeks, chamomile has been regarded as a sacred herb - one that was packed with curative and healing properties. (
  • The chamomile herb and flower has been hailed since ancient times for its medicinal and curative properties. (
  • The chamomile flower is an annual herb that is edible and tasty. (
  • Roman Chamomile has a very long history of use as both an ornamental plant and a medicinal herb. (
  • Make a pot pourri of dried chamomile flowers and let the aroma fill your home. (
  • Pure Rose Absolute and Chamomile Essential Oil combine to nurture and pamper skin. (
  • The oil is also known as Blue Chamomile Essential Oil due to its very dark, indigo hue. (
  • However, German Chamomile Essential Oil is often the preferred chamomile species amongst aromatherapists and formulators for use within skin care applications. (
  • Aromatically, our German Chamomile Essential Oil is a middle note, and it possesses a fruity, green, floral aroma. (
  • One of the top uses of chamomile is for muscle relaxation. (
  • Although oral consumption of chamomile is generally recognized as safe in the United States, there is insufficient clinical evidence about its potential for affecting nursing infants. (
  • These results clearly suggested that daily consumption of chamomile tea with meals could contribute to the prevention of the progress of hyperglycemia and diabetic complications. (
  • Apigenin, a phytochemical in chamomile, may interact with anticoagulant agents and nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, while other phytochemicals may adversely interact with sleep-enhancing herbal products and vitamins. (
  • Roman chamomile contains chemicals that might have anticancer, anti-diabetes, and anti-inflammatory effects. (
  • The anti-inflammatory compounds contained in chamomile can ease joint, muscle and head pain. (
  • Both Roman and German Chamomile Essential Oils offer anti-inflammatory benefits. (
  • Organic Calendula, Chamomile and White Tea botanicals harmonize and replenish body radiance. (
  • The crisp, clean aroma of green apple intermingled with sheer floral nuances of soft apple blossom, sweet Muguet, wild chamomile, and tender peony. (
  • also frequently used (C. nobile Treneague is normally used to create a chamomile lawn) A number of other species' common names include the word chamomile. (
  • The word chamomile finds it's origin in the Green words - chamos (ground) and melos (apple). (
  • the word "chamomile" is derived from the Greek word for apple. (
  • In classic Stash Tea fashion, we sourced the finest chamomile just for you. (
  • The finest chamomile flowers in the world come from the Nile River Valley of Egypt and were considered a remedy for all ills by the ancient Egyptians. (
  • This is because chamomile contains apigenin, an antioxidant, that binds to the GABA receptors in your brain, which in turn helps us nod off and reduces insomnia. (
  • Cultivated in Europe starting in the 16th century and now grown throughout the Americas, roman chamomile is a perennial plant with small white and yellow flowers that are commonly dried and steeped to make herbal tea. (
  • Roman Chamomile is similar in appearance and use to German Chamomile except that Roman Chamomile is a perennial and will do well in USDA zones 4 to 10. (
  • Lotions and oils infused with chamomile are used to reduce eczema itching and other skin inflammation. (
  • Used to cure anxiety, stomach cramps, skin problems such as eczema, reduce inflammation, and used to reduce stress & promote restful sleep, Chamomile Tea is great for relaxation and a wide variety of other ailments. (
  • Chamomile tea is said to reduce inflammation and fever, to act as a mild sedative, to provide antidepressant activity, to relieve stomach cramps and indigestion, and to promote healing of gastric ulcers. (
  • Chamomile is enriched with soothing relaxing properties that work against stress, menstrual cramps and pains. (
  • Chamomile is widely used to relieve women from menstrual cramps. (
  • The antiseptic and muscle relaxant properties of chamomile promote relaxation and relieve stress. (
  • Made with all natural and biodegradable colloidal oatmeal and chamomile, the shampoo also helps relieve itching and makes the coat stronger. (
  • This annual or overwintering annual is native to Europe, and is the delightfully aromatic chamomile of tea fame. (
  • Get cozy with this caffeine-free blend of warming cinnamon, aromatic vanilla, and the earthy flavors from our naturally relaxing chamomile. (
  • Aromatic Precious Rose Essential Oils and Chamomile combine to nurture and pamper skin. (
  • EO ® Rose and Chamomile Shower Gel gently cleanses with pure essential oils & organic herbal blends to soothe & nourish the skin. (
  • EO ® Rose and Chamomile soothing Bubble Bath gently cleanses with Pure Essential Oils. (
  • Chamomile soothes stomachaches and helps alleviate bowel problems. (
  • Drinking chamomile tea before bedtime has been followed for centuries on account of its ability to calm the nervous system and soothe gastrointestinal disorders. (
  • Chamomile is a plant resembling the daisy that has been used for centuries to calm and east stress. (
  • Chamomile is an excellent tea that everybody should have at their disposal when you need to relax and calm down from a busy stressful work day. (
  • A nourishing and protective moisturizer that applies easily and is quickly absorbed leaving skin smooth and soft.Very precious Rose Essential Oils and Chamomile combine to nurture and calm. (
  • It's different from German chamomile, which is more commonly used in teas. (
  • There are several species, but most teas are made from German or Roman chamomile. (
  • Chamomile tea is a herbal infusion made from dried flowers and hot water, and may improve sleep quality. (
  • Apply a paste of chamomile flowers on wounds to make them heal faster. (
  • Add the chamomile flowers and then remove the pan from the heat and let steep for 30 minutes. (
  • reserve the chamomile flowers. (
  • Egyptian chamomile has the largest, brightest flowers with the most fragrance and, of course, flavor. (
  • From digestive problems to blisters, headaches to irritable bowel syndrome, chamomile flowers can provide relief. (
  • You can mix chamomile flowers with cream and create an infusion as a facial cleanser. (
  • A tincture of chamomile flowers is used to treat summer diarrhea in children and the essential essence of the flowers can be use in poultices for curing inflammatory pain, congested neuralgia and swelling. (
  • Ensure that you cover the pot in which you are brewing chamomile tea since the medicinal value of the flowers is lost on evaporation. (
  • Add it to your salads or brew a decoction of chamomile flowers. (
  • Chamomile flowers contain volatile oils including proazulenes. (
  • A vapor inhalant with chamomile flowers can be used to treat bronchial irritations. (
  • A salve of crushed chamomile flowers can be applied on hemorrhoids and wounds. (
  • Stay away from chamomile if you have a known allergy to flowers in the daisy family. (
  • We select the highest quallity chamomile blossoms from pristine growing regions in Eastern Europe, which yields flowers that are far more lusciously sweet and pure than the more common Egyptian chamomile. (
  • Banner chamomile tea in a transparent mug with natural small daisy flowers on green grass. (
  • But if you're allergic to ragweed, chrysanthemums, marigolds or daisies, you may want to check with your health care provider before using it, as chamomile related to those flowers. (
  • Chamomile lawns are also used in sunny areas with light traffic. (
  • Drinking chamomile tea raises the levels of glycine in the bloodstream, a compound used by the body to control muscle spasms. (
  • Alternately, one can brew one's own chamomile tea. (
  • Just brew up some of our chamomile tea. (
  • Learn how to brew chamomile tea for it's curative properties. (
  • You can brew hot chamomile tea in a pot of boiling water for about 3 - 7 minutes. (
  • If you prefer to drink iced chamomile tea, strain the hot brew and top up with cold water. (
  • The chamomile farmer also gave him dry leaves to make herbal tea and sold to him a glass full of seeds for planting. (
  • Short for a camomile tea, an herbal tisane made from camomile blossoms. (
  • Simple, pure golden chamomile blossoms evoke the scent of summer itself and produce a lovely sweet herbal flavor of fruit nectar with hints of apple and quince. (
  • The chamomile plant is known to be susceptible to many fungi, insects, and viruses. (
  • Fungi such as Albugo tragopogonis (white rust), Cylindrosporium matricariae, Erysiphe cichoracearum (powdery mildew), and Sphaerotheca macularis (powdery mildew) are known pathogens of the chamomile plant. (
  • What is a chamomile plant? (
  • After hoping from one venture to another, he says found his breakthrough with chamomile plant, which is used to make a popular health drink. (
  • It was chamomile plant. (
  • According to Githaiga, chamomile is a short maturing period plant and earns more than garlic. (
  • Natural Oatmeal and Chamomile Shampoo gently cleans your dog's skin and coat, while moisturizing and protecting it at the same time. (
  • A tisane of chamomile is caffeine free and boasts of many benefits much like green tea. (
  • For best results, combine with Natural Oatmeal and Chamomile Conditioner . (
  • Use chamomile mouthwash for soothing mouth sores and gum disease. (
  • It's mild flavor makes chamomile tea a favorite beverage with many. (
  • I enjoyed the maple flavor in the chai tea latte I created that I decided that maple syrup would be perfect with my chamomile tea as well. (
  • Chamomile is mild and floral in flavor, with muted fruit. (
  • If you drink chamomile tea every night as part of a wind-down ritual , your brain will start to associate the scent and flavor with relaxation and sleep. (
  • Chamomile has components that have soothing properties. (
  • Soothing to the skin, Roman Chamomile is a frequent addition to skin and hair products for children and adults alike. (
  • When you think of sipping a soothing cup of herbal tea at night, trying to wind down and get ready for bed, it's likely that the leaves steeping in your imagined cup are chamomile. (
  • Chamomile is probably best known for its benefits of relaxation, soothing anxiety and promoting sleep. (
  • Topically used for the treatment of nipples that are cracked, inflamed and painful, some authors describe better results than with lanolin (Nayeri 2019) , although cases of contact dermatitis have been described by application of products with chamomile in the area of the nipple-areola. (
  • In addition to the above benefits, chamomile is considered to be good for preventing the escalation of diabetic ailments. (
  • Chamomile oil is a good remedy for skin ailments and also helps improve skin quality. (
  • And no wonder-chamomile has been used since ancient times to promote relaxation and ease other ailments. (
  • Since many of those symptoms can go together, chamomile can be especially useful for treating several ailments at once. (
  • German Chamomile has a calming aroma that helps create feelings of peace and patience. (
  • The gentle apple-like aroma of chamomile is used in beauty products. (
  • I love to think about chamomile as a matriarch, balancing strength and gentleness with the simple goal of providing relaxation and ease," Geyman adds. (
  • Although this species is widely known as "German Chamomile," it is not exclusive to Germany and grows throughout Europe. (
  • For centuries, people who've felt sick or stressed have tried drinking chamomile tea as a medicinal cure-all. (
  • Chamomile is one of the most ancient medicinal herbs with two common varieties, German chamomile and Roman chamomile. (
  • People who are allergic to ragweed (also in the daisy family) may be allergic to chamomile due to cross-reactivity. (
  • A special process has been created to incorporate camomile into a disposable biodegradable liner. (
  • Along with tea, chamomile is available as a supplement in capsules and in tincture form. (
  • Light dappled shade is acceptable, but chamomile grown in more than this amount of shade may only give patchy cover. (
  • Roman Chamomile is easily grown from seed and spreads by creeping stems that develop roots as they grow. (
  • Chamomile preparations are used for treating sensitive young skin of infants suffering from skin conditions. (
  • Some of its components are suspected to diffuse well in breastmilk, because infants breastfed by mothers who were taking camomile, later recognized the smell of camomile. (
  • Available in two varieties - German and Roman - chamomile is used as an anti-depressant in addition to its use as a disease alleviator. (
  • Click here to view German Chamomile label. (
  • It is used similarly to German Chamomile . (
  • People take Roman chamomile for hay fever, anxiety, eczema, stress, insomnia, and many other conditions, but there is no good scientific evidence to support these uses. (
  • Treat your tired eyes with a cool compress of chamomile tea. (
  • Translated from the Greek,"chamomile" means ground apple, referring to the apple-like odor and the fact that it makes a fine ground cover and substitute for grass. (
  • I used to buy Chamomile tea bags at the store because it was easier than using the loose leaf, but no more. (
  • Mild chamomile tea in large doses is sometimes given to those suffering from fever and sore throat. (
  • Therefore chamomile is used to treat hay fever and asthma. (
  • Chamomile is under preliminary research for its potential anti-anxiety properties. (

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