Cetraria islandica


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Synonyms for Cetraria islandica

lichen with branched flattened partly erect thallus that grows in mountainous and Arctic regions

References in periodicals archive ?
Crawford (2015) gave a very elaborate record of the ethnic uses of cetrarioid lichens, including Cetraria islandica, Cetrelia pseudolivetorum, Flavocetraria cucullata, Flavocetraria nivalis, Masonhalea richardsonii, Nephromopsis pallescens, Vulpicida canadensis, Vulpicida juniperinus and Vulpicida pinastri.
Modern herbal medicines still include the use of some lichens such as Iceland moss (Cetraria islandica) as a home remedy for chest ailments, coughs, and colds.
Purpose: The present study aimed to investigate the in vitro neuroprotective effects and anticancer potential of methanol extracts of two Parmeliaceae lichens: Cetraria islandica and Vulpicida canadensis.
Orthodicranum flagellare 47.4 Orthodicranum quadrilobus Philonotis fontana Bryophytes Pleurocarpous mosses (unidentified spp.) Pohlia nutans Ptilidium pulcherrimum 44.7 Ptilidium ciliare Tomenthypnum nitens 63.2 18.4 Lichens Cetraria cucullata 5.3 Cetraria ericetorum Cetraria islandica 7.9 Cetraria nivalis 42.1 Cetraria tilesii Cetraria sp.
Iceland moss, Cetraria islandica has been used traditionally to treat chest conditions and for relief of stomach ulcers (Ingolfsdottir et al.
Immunologically active polysaccharide from Cetraria islandica. Planta Med.
Antitumor activities on sarcoma-180 of the polysaccharide preparations from Gyrophora esculenta miyoshi, Cetraria islandica (L.) Ach.
lobaric acid (1), a [beta]-orcinol depsidone from Stereocaulon alpinum L., (+)-protolichesterinic acid (2), an aliphatic [alpha]-methylene-[gamma]-lactone from Cetraria islandica Laur.
Ingolfsdottir K, Jurcic K, Fischer B, Wagner H (1994) Immunomodulatory active polysaccharide from Cetraria islandica. Planta Med 60: 527-531
Lichens have a large variety of uses and for some of them, ethnopharmacological properties are reported as for Cetraria islandica still indicated as a cough remedy (Van Haluwyn and Lerond, 1993).
1999b) and 80% for the isolichenan-type glucan, Ci-3, from Cetraria islandica (Olafsdottir et al.