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No evidence: http://www.webmd.com/vitamins-supplements/ingredientmono-904-CHRYSANTHEMUM.aspx?activeIngredientId=904&activeIngredientName=CHRYSANTHEMUM It seems that nobody did a scientific study that would have answered that question one way or the other. It is probably best to avoid it. ...Read more
I have a small growth on my face just above my cheek, under my eye. It looks like a chrysanthemum, and its brown & pink. Is it a wart?
Flowers: Your question reminded me of my mother who often added flowers to our meals. Certain parts of these flowers from these plants are edible. - Angelic, Anise, Arugula, Basil, Bee Balm, marigold, carnation, Chrysanthemum, Clover, Dandelion, Fuchsia, Gladiolus, Hibiscus, Lavender, Lemon berbena, Lilac, Mint, Nasturtium, Pansy, Rose, Sunflower & violets. ...Read more
What is the British name for "Feverfew" ? ... I often ask the health food shops here for it , but nobody's heard of it !
Feverfew: This plant is pretty common in the UK as well as other parts of Europe and America. Latin names are Tanacetum parthenium and Chrysanthemum parthenium. Common names are feverfew, bachelor's buttons and featherfew. Feverfew is still the most common name. You may need to check with an herbalist or naturopath if having difficulty finding it. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
INSECT REPELLENTS: As far as natural repellents are concerned, plant-derived insect repellents yield short-lasting protection, lasting from a few minutes to as long as 2 hours. Examples are citronella, soybean and eucalyptus oils; of the 3, eucalyptus (pmd) works best. In a 6-hour field study, 20% pmd prevented bites as well as a 20% deet. Marketed products include repel oil of eucalyptus repellent, off! botanical, . ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
About plants like dandelion and artichoke causing photoallergic reactions, does it occur after the juices get onto your skin, or after you eat them?
Photosensitive plant: Photosensitivity can also result from touching or eating other plants, including celery, dill, fennel, fig, lime, parsley, and parsnip, as well as arnica, artichoke, chrysanthemum, dandelion, lettuce, endive, marigold, and sunflower.4, 5 lest you swear off gardening or salads altogether, be aware that most people do not react to these plants. Essential oils of plants may be more problematic ...Read more
Stevia!: Stevia is a powerful sweetener made from the chrysanthemum. It has 0 calories, very little flavor other than sweetness, and is generally recognized as safe. My wife uses it in all sorts of baked goods, we sweeten drinks with it! and we find that it's delicious on plain yogurt. Fruit is a great alternative dessert to anything containing refined sugar too. ...Read more
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