Dry Extracts

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Moringa is a plant that is native to areas of India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and Afghanistan. It is also grown in the tropics. The leaves, bark, flowers, fruit, seeds, and root are used to make medicine. Moringa is used for asthma, diabetes, obesity, symptoms of menopause, and many other conditions, but there is no good scientific evidence to support these uses.

Commonly known as Amritha or Guduchi, widely distributed throughout tropical and sub tropical India. Stem terete often producing foliform aerial roots. Tastes intensively bitter and odorless. All parts of the plant are useful. The aerial parts are used to extract the active principles.

Neem (Azadirachta indica) is widely used in the Ayurvedic medicine system for treating malaria and fever. … The crude extracts of neem showed significant antioxidant activity; thus, these extracts could be used as natural antioxidants for the preparation of medicines to treat different diseases.

Nirgundi is a large aromatic shrub found mostly in the warmer zone of India. In Indian traditional medicine system, it is referred as ʽsarvaroganivaraniʼ – the remedy for all diseases. Massaging with oil obtained from Nirgundi leaves along with sesame seed oil can help manage grey hair and scalp infections.

Boswellia serrata (Salai/Salai guggul) is a moderate to large sized branching tree that grows in dry mountainous regions of India, Northern Africa and the Middle East. The family of Burseraceae is represented in the plant kingdom with 17 genera and 600 species wide-spread in all tropical regions.

Tephrosia purpurea is a species of flowering plant in the family of fabaceae . This plant has full of medicinal properties. This plant was used as a traditional medicine for curing many diseases like leprosy, ulcers, asthma, vumors, liver, spleen, heart and blood related diseases.

Senegalia rugata, commonly known in India as Shikakai, is a spiny climbing shrub native to China and tropical Asia, common in the warm plains of central and south India. It is renowned as a raw material for shampoo, while the leaves and young shoots are often eaten. Archaeobotanical evidence shows its use for hair care in the pre-Harrapan levels of Banawali, some 4,500-4,300 years ago.

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