Swelling or oedema is a commonly encountered feature and, again, aesculus
can help, as its action includes anti-oedema properties.
Tendo como termo indexador: "glicocorticoides e edema", e seu correspondente em ingles "glucocorticoids and edema", Aesculus
hippocastanum e edema, Hibiscus sabdariffa.L diuretic and edema,, aescin, [beta]-Escina, fitoterapicos contraindicados na gestacao, interacoes medicamentosas com Hibiscus sabdariffa.L, Horse chestnut, Chronic venous insufficiency, aesculaforce.
chinensis has completed development on Acer, Aesculus
, Alnus, Betula, Carpinus, Citrus, Cornus, Corylus, Cotoneaster, Crataegus, Fagus, Lagerstromia, Liquidambar, Malus, Platanus, Populus, Prunus, Pyrus, Quercus, Rhodendron, Rosa, Salix, Sorbus and Ulmus species.
The leaf miner causes considerable damage to the leaves of white flowering horse chestnut trees (Aesculus
Matlawska, "Flavonoids from the flowers of Aesculus
hippocastanum," Acta Poloniae Pharmaceutica--Drug Research, vol.
semecarpifolia, Cotoneaster roseus, Aesculus
indica, and Acacia nilotica (Table 2).
Other common species included Acer saccharinum, Aesculus
glabra, Juglans nigra, Platanus occidentalis, and Populus deltoides.
For venous issues, Aesculus
hippocastanum (horse chestnut) is very valuable.
hippocastanum, originally from the Balkans, is better known in English as what?
These include Horse Chestnut (Aesculus
hippocastanum), Butcher's Broom (Ruscus aculeatus), Gymnema (Gymnema sylvestre), Tribulus (Tribulus terrestris) and Liquorice (Glycyrrhiza glabra) (4).
Anoplophora glabripennis grows and reproduces within healthy as well as stressed deciduous hardwood tree species, such as Acer spp., Aesculus
spp., Albizia sp., Betula spp., Celtis spp., Cercidiphyllum spp., Fraxinus spp., Platanus spp., Populus spp., Salix spp., Sorbus spp., and Ulmus spp.
* Horse chestnut seed (Aesculus
hippocastanum L.) has shown evidence of clinically significant activity in chronic venous insufficiency (CVI), wound healing and post-operative edema.
(3.) Zhizhen Zhang, Shiyou Li and Xiao-Yuan Lian, An Overview of Genus Aesculus
L.: Ethnobotany, Phytochemistry, and Pharmacological Activities Pharmaceutical Crops, 2010, 1, 24-51
Among the species they exhibited at Chelsea last year were a wonderful chestnut, Aesculus
wangii, which is reputed to produce conkers as big as cricket balls.
Horse chestnut (Aesculus
hippocastanum L.) grows under varying ecological conditions in many European cities in the northern temperate zone [1, 2].