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Related to Cocculus: Cocculus carolinus, Cocculus Indicus
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  • noun

Synonyms for Cocculus

References in periodicals archive ?
Investigation on Cocculus pendulus (Menispermaceae) resulted in the isolation of two new alkaloids, kurramine 2'-[beta]-N-oxide (55) and kurramine 2'-[alpha]-N-oxide (56), and three known bisbenzylisoquinoline alkaloids (Rahman et al.
The Leaves of the Cocculus hirsutus, Cassia occidentalis and Datura metel were collected from Maruthamalai hills, Bharathiar University campus and from Nilgiris, Tamilnadu, India.
But if he had,he might have tried Cocculus, whichWendy swears by for travel sickness and sea sickness.
Use cocculus every 12 hours if your sleep is disturbed.
He also added cocculus for jet lag and travel sickness, ledum for insect bites and wounds, nux vomica for indigestion, hangovers and constipation, pyrogen for infections like septicaemia, rhustox for sprains and calendula for cuts.
Cocculus indicus is often used when the motion causes nausea, even vomiting, but particularly when it comes from seeing moving objects, such as cars or scenery passing by.
Of note, the use of some toxic herbs, including Aristolochiae contorta and Cocculus trilobus, is prohibited in Korea.
COCCULUS Commonly used for sick headaches, vertigo and nausea, Cocculus has great use in occipital headaches associated with menstruation, nausea or vomiting.
Cocculus - Dizziness associated with a headache and nausea; extreme sensitivity to motion; sickness when travelling in a car or boat; feeling of congestion in the head, pressing or bursting with whirling and sickness.
If a woman also lacks appetite, tires easily, feels chilly and, possibly, has vertigo, Cocculus indicus is a closer match.
Ethanol extracts of Atractylis carduus, Cleome chrysantha, Cocculus pendulus and Conyza incana were highly toxic, causing death of all animals within 4 hours after intraperitoneal injections.
Botanical name Local name(s) Part(s) used Cocculus hirsutus L.
In the one-to-multiple case (one herb refers to multiple species), the herb, fangji, refers to the root of either Aristolochia fangchi, Stephania tetrandra, Cocculus trilobus or C.
Other vines encountered are Ampelopsis arborea (peppervine), Berchemia scandens (Alabama supplejack), Campsis radicans (trumpet creeper), Cocculus carolinus (Carolina coralbead), Lonicera japonica (Japanese honeysuckle), Parthenocissus quinquefolia (Virginia creeper), Smilax bona-nox (saw greenbrier), Smilax glauca (cat greenbr ier), Smilax rotundifolia (roundleaf greenbrier), Vitis rotundifolia (muscadine), and the ubiquitous Toxicodendron radicans (eastern poison ivy).
Cocculus (Indian cockle): Nausea from the sight or smell of food.