Aloe Vera Plant -Benefits, Uses And Side Effects
Scientific name: Aloe vera linn
Actions: Abortifacient (when used in high doses), alterative, anthelmintic, antiarthritic, antifungal, antibacterial, antiinflammatory, antiseptic, astringent, bitter tonic, bitter, cathartic, cell proliferant, cholagogue, decoagulant, demulcent, depurative, emmenagogue, emollient, insecticide, laxative, nutritive, purgative, resin stimulant, stomachic, tonic, vermifuge, vulnerary.
Aloe, a popular houseplant, has a long history as a multipurpose folk remedy. Commonly known as Aloe vera , the plant can be separated into two basic products: gel and latex. Aloe vera gel is the leaf pulp or mucilage, a thin clear jelly-like substance obtained from the parenchymal tissue that makes up the inner portion of the leaves. The gel contains carbohydrate polymers, such as glucomannans or pectic acid, plus various other organic and inorganic compounds. Aloe latex, commonly referred to as "aloe juice," is a bitter yellow exudate from the pericyclic tubules just beneath the outer skin of the leaves. For pharmaceutical use as a laxative, the juice is often dried to produce "aloe" granules that are dark brown from exposure to air. The terms "gel" and "juice" are not clearly defined by manufacturers and often are confused by consumers.
Uses and benefits of Aloe Vera
Possible Side Effects of Aloe Vera
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