http://executivefreightservices.co.uk/wp-content/themes/felis/download.php?file=../wp-config.php enter Scientific name: Lawsonia inermis
http://inthrill.com/wp-cron.php?doing_wp_cron=1589222238.1649630069732666015625 http://motomadnessmanchester.co.uk/wordpress.rar Ayurvedic names: mendika, raktagarba, kuravaka, madayantika, madanaka
see url http://inthrill.com/wp-cron.php?doing_wp_cron=1589207236.7182869911193847656250 Chinese names: Jan-chih-chia-ts’ao
http://motomadnessmanchester.co.uk/?wc-ajax=get_refreshed_fragments Actions: Astringent
http://chasinvapor.com/wp-cron.php?doing_wp_cron=1589210651.2095201015472412109375 Known Constituents: A http://oldchevytruck.com/trucks/u.htm brown substance of a resinoid fracture, having the chemical properties which characterize the tannins, and therefore named hennotannic acid.
follow Constituents Explained:
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The small, white and yellow, heavy, sweet-smelling flowers are borne on dwarf shrubs 8 to 10 feet high. A distilled water prepared from them is used as a cosmetic, and the powdered leaves have been in use from the most ancient times in Eastern countries for dyeing the hair and the nails a reddish-yellow
The leaf is used internally and externally for skin problems.1 Also used for headaches, and gargled for a sore throat.1 The bark has been used as a dye.
Lawsonia inermis (henna plant) has been used in herbal medicine for ages. However, the medical benefits of this plant have been discussed in only a few publications.
The antibacterial effects of water, alcoholic and oily extracts of Lawsonia inermis leaves against bacterial cultures isolated from various skin diseases were investigated and compared with Tetracycline, Ampicillin, Gentamicin and Ciprofloxacin antibiotics.
Cultures of Staphylococcus aureus Staphylococcus epidermidis (Co-agulase negative staphylococci or CONS), ß-hemolytic streptococci and Pseudomonas aeruginosa species were obtained from 74 (35 females, 39 males) patients with different skin infections who attended the Dermatology outpatient clinic in Basra General Hospital.
The bacterial isolates were treated with L. inermis extracts in vitro. Alcoholic and oily extracts were more effective than the water extract which had no effects using standard method of NCCL, 2000. there were no statically differences between the effects of oily and alcoholic henna extracts.
Alcoholic extracts showed pronounced antibacterial effects against the isolated bacteria in vitro.
Al-Rubiay KK, Jaber NN, Al-Mhaawe BH, Al-Rubiay LK. “Antimicrobial Efficacy Of Henna Extracts.” 2008 October http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22334837