Aspalathus


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Noun1.Aspalathus - genus of South African heathlike shrubsAspalathus - genus of South African heathlike shrubs
rosid dicot genus - a genus of dicotyledonous plants
Papilionoideae, subfamily Papilionoideae - alternative name used in some classification systems for the family Papilionaceae
Aspalathus cedcarbergensis, Aspalathus linearis, rooibos - South African shrub having flat acuminate leaves and yellow flowers; leaves are aromatic when dried and used to make an herbal tea
References in periodicals archive ?
Rooibos, with its scientific name Aspalathus linearis, translates to "red bush" in Afrikaans, thus referring to the colour of the plant's oxidized leaf and stem particles that result in a deep red cup.
By using natural extract of Aspalathus Linearis crystalline perovskite ZnSnO3 nanoclusters, NiO, Pd and pdO nanoparticles are biosynthesized [15,16].
Effects of time and extraction temperature on phenolic composition and functional properties of red rooibos (Aspalathus linearis).
Rooibos (Aspalathus linearis) is a leguminous fynbos (heath) plant species that only grows in acid, sandy soils within a niche Mediterranean climatic area of South Africa.
During the research phase focus was placed on developing a process where the naturally occurring flavonoid compounds found in Rooibos (Aspalathus linearis) were not compromised and to ensure optimised concentrations of the relevant functional components in the end product.
There are many other types of teas and infusions using various other plants, such as Aspalathus linearis, which is better known as 'rooibos' or 'redbush.' In this spotlight, we'll give you an overview of the top five teas that can benefit your health.
Jang, "Antioxidant activity and protective effect on DNA strand scission of Rooibos tea (Aspalathus linearis)," BioFactors, vol.
Studies have reported reversal of liver injury via regulation of proinflammatory genes by medicinal plants such as Aspalathus linearis [68] and Cynara scolymus L.
rooibos (Aspalathus linearis) and evaluated its cardio-protective effects against ischemia/reperfusion injury in rat models.
The largest resource use in bioprospecting products is Aloe ferox (bitter Aloe), followed by bee products, Aspalathus linearis (rooibos) and Pelargonium sidoides.
It contains a blend of tuberose oil, sea whip extract, aspalathus linearis leaf extract and olive fruit extract and retails for $49.