References

Ishiguno K, eta/. (1992) PhytotherRes 6(2): 112-113. Ishiguno K, eta/. (1998) JNatProd 61(9): 1126-1129. Ishiguro K, eta/. (2000) Phytother Res 14(1): 54-56. Fukomo H, et al. (1995) Phytother Res 9: 557-567. Oku H, eta/. (1999) Phytother Res 13(6): 521-525. Tailor RH, et a/. (1997) J Biochem 272(3(): 24480-24487. Yang X, eta/. (2001) Phytother Res 15(8): 676-680.

Warning: Caution must be taken as the toxic effects of this plant are unknown. M. Order APIALES Nakai 1930

The order Apiales consists of 2 closely related families: the Araliaceae and Api-aceae, and about 3700 species of plants believed to have originated through development from the order Sapindales (Appendix I). Apiales are easily recognizable in field collection by their umbels or globose heads. The chemical weapons used here are piperidine alkaloids (Conium macu/atum, Apiaceae); saponins (Panax species, Araliaceae); essential oils (Pimpine//a anisum, Apiaceae); furanocoumarins; and acetylenic fatty acid. The family Araliaceae is the oldest family of the Apiales and the ancestor of the Apiaceae.

Aromatherapy Ambiance

Aromatherapy Ambiance

Aromatherapy, a word often associated with calm, sweet smelling and relaxing surroundings. Made famous for its mostly relaxing indulgent  feature, using aromatherapy has also been known to be related to have medicinal qualities.

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