|CLAVO HUASCA TEA|
(infusio Tynanthus panurensis)
from AMAZON HERBS®
Clavo huasca (Clove vine or White clove) is a large woody vine (liana) from the Amazon rainforest.
The bark and root have a typically clove-like smell. The vine has a distinctive "Maltese cross" design in the wood, when cross-sectioned.
It is an effective exotic aphrodisiac (natural sexual stimulant) and used by both men and women for sexual potency and erections.
Also used as a digestive aid, general tonic, to treat rheumatism and as an appetite stimulant; it also helps with toothache.
Alkaloid D-tubocurarine, mono- and bisindole quaternary alkaloids: Guiaflavine, 5',6'-dehydroguiaflavine, 9-methoxy-Nb-methylgeissoschizol; C-alkaloid O, fluorocurine, mavacurine, macusine B and C-profluorocurine, phenylpropanoid glycoside (eugenol), katchimoside.
Clove vine is used in Traditional Amazonian Medicine as a tonic and energizer as well as a treatment for rheumatism.
A study of the antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activities of Clove vine bark extract, showed the presence of saponins and a high concentration of phenols and flavonoids.
Tests also showed that the extract has free radical-scavenging antioxidant properties and reduces microsomal lipid peroxidation, uric acid synthesis, and tumor necrosis factor-α production.
The bark extract (as an herbal tincture) could be beneficial for treating inflammation (the main traditional use of this plant).
It is also regarded as a very good remedy for dyspepsia and difficult digestion.
Tincture: 2 - 5 ml; 30 minutes before having intercourse.
Infusion (herbal tea): half - cup daily. 30 minutes before sexual intercourse.
No adverse side effects are known
Anesthesia before and after curare.
Anasthesieabteilung des Albert-Einstein-College of Medicine.
Anaesthesiol Reanim, 1993, 18(5):128-31. (retrieved June 20 2005) James, Mel. Harold Griffith, Heirloom Series, Volume 6. (retrieved June 20 2005)
"Curare", Blue Planet Biomes, 2000. (retrieved September 27 2005)
Bioactive properties of Tynanthus panurensis (Bureau) Sanwith bark extract, the Amazonian "clavo huasca".
Morales L, Acero N, Galán A, Perez-García C, Alguacil LF, Muñoz-Mingarro D.
Bisindole alkaloids from Strychnos guianensis are effective antagonists of nicotinic acetylcholine receptors in cultured human TE671 cells.
Wins P, Margineanu I, Penelle J, Angenot L, Grisar T, Bettendorff L.
Center for Cellular and Molecular Neurobiology, University of Liege, place Delcour, 17, 4020 Liege, Belgium
Quaternary indole alkaloids from the stem bark of Strychnos guianensis.
Penelle J, Tits M, Christen P, Molgo J, Brandt V, Frederich M, Angenot L.
Universite de Liege, Institut de Pharmacie, CHU, Belgium. firstname.lastname@example.org
The above presentation is for informational and educational purposes only.
It is based on scientific studies (human, animal, or in vitro), clinical experience, or traditional usage.
For many of the conditions discussed, treatment with prescription or over - the - counter medication (OTC) is also available.
Consult your doctor, practitioner, and/or pharmacist for any health problem and before using dietary supplements or before making any changes in prescribed medications.
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