Anticatarrhal


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Related to Anticatarrhal: rubefacient, carminative

An`ti`ca`tarrh`al


a.1.(Med.) Efficacious against catarrh.
References in periodicals archive ?
Garlic, with its anti-viral, antibacterial and anticatarrhal properties, is a great weapon against flu.
Crocus sativus (Xi Hong Hua) commonly known as saffron is used in Chinese medicine as antidepressant, antispasmodic, and anticatarrhal. Data from in vivo and in vitro studies demonstrate that saffron possesses anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, and antiapoptotic properties [77].
Crocus sativus L., commonly known as saffron, is used in folk medicine for various purposes such as an antispasmodic, nerve sedative, expectorant, eupeptic, anticatarrhal, carminative, diaphoteric, stomachic, aphrodisiac and emmenagogue (Schmidt et al., 2007).
Inhabitants of Thar Whole plant is considered deobstruent, Desert, India [16] antihepatotoxic, anticatarrhal, and febrifuge.
The herb plantain has centuries of use as an anticatarrhal and combined with marigold and eyebright can clear up sinus conditions.
In medicine, it is used as an antispasmodic, eupeptic, gingival sedative, anticatarrhal, nerve sedative, carminative, diaphoteric, expectorant, stimulant, stomachic, aphrodisiac and emmenagogue [41].
On comparison of the anticatarrhal effect of placebo versus test drug the efficacy of placebo was non significant while the efficacy of the test drug was highly significant.
Goldenrod is also highly valued by herbalists as an astringent, anticatarrhal, urinary antiseptic/sedative, carminative, diuretic, demulcent, diaphoretic, anti-microbial and anti-inflammatory.
1966), antispasmodic, eupeptic, gingival, sedative, anticatarrhal, nerve sedative, carminative, diaphoretic expectorant, stimulant, stomachic, aphrodisiac, and emmenagogue (Rios et al.
In traditional medicine, Crocus sativus is used as an antispasmodic, eupeptic, gingival sedative, anticatarrhal, nerve sedative, carminative, diaphoretic, expectorant, stimulant, stomachic, aphrodisiac, and emmenagogue (Rios et al., 1996; Abdullaev and Espinosa-Aguirre, 2004).
are used in folk medicine as an anticatarrhal, eupeptic, expectorant and emmenagogue (Rios et al., 1996).