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Words related to germander

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Al parecer, el Germander contiene saponinas, glucosidos, flavonoides y furano-diterpenoides que son metabolizados por el citocromo P450 3A, promoviendo estres oxidativo e induccion de apoptosis de los hepatocitos (64).
The growing and selling of local product is very popular and includes pomegranates, almonds, Indian figs, thyme germander and fragrant rose-water.
They first lead to the home of Michael Fellows' mother and from there to his own home in Germander Drive, Walsall.
The French Department of Health in 1992 banned the sale of all medicinal preparations containing germander (T.
CYP3A is involved in the metabolism of foreign compounds, such as naturally occurring flavonoids, diterpenoids in germander, pyrrolizidine alkaloids (e.
Other chemicals indicate the possible presence of balm, senna, coriander, germander, mint, sage and thyme.
Finally, other herbs, toxic by themselves: for example, germander, an herb used in some weight-loss programs, can cause fatal hepatitis.
Modal species such as Canadian honewort (Cryptotaenia canadensis), American germander (Teucrium canadense) and calico aster (Aster lateriflorus) were common dominants of these sites in the 1950s, and modal species in general occurred in over a quarter of the plots sampled at each of the sites.
The adventurous will browse nurseries and Women's Institute stalls for neat little brown envelopes containing devil's scabious, treacle mustard and germander speedwell, but there's no need to be flash.
greasewood, hediondilla, jarilla, larreastat) Germander Abnormal liver function or Banned in France and (Teucrium damage, often irreversible; Germany.
larreastat) Germander (Teucrium Abnormal liver function Banned in France chamaedrys, wall or damage, often and Germany.
Castot A, Larrey D (1992) Hepatitis observed during a treatment with a drug or tea containing Wild Germander.
Of similar growth habit is the the white-flowered, silver-leafed bush morning glory (Convolvulus cneorum) and the very low mounding rose-flowered bush germander (Teucrium cossonii majoricum).