Brief Introduction: Chamaelirium luteum is native to North America east of the Mississippi. The dried rhizomes and roots are used medicinally. The plant is native to and grows in the Mississippi Delta region, it is a native wildflower of eastern North America, and grows from New York to Florida, and west to Arkansas, Illinois, and Michigan.
Brief Introduction: Feverfew is a short, bushy perennial found in fields, along roadsides, and in waste places across North America. The plant has daisylike yellow and white flowers and closely resembles chamomile. The yellow-green leaves are used medicinally.The plant is native to southeastern Europe and now is found all over Europe, North America, Asia, and Australia.
Brief Introduction: Linum usitatissimum is a slender-stemmed herb that grows abundantly in many parts of the world, including North America, delicate blue flowers grow off the branches of the tops, the medicinal parts are the stem as a sterile linen thread, the oil extracted from the seeds, the dry mature seeds, the linseed cakes, and the fresh flowering plant.
Brief Introduction: Forskolin is a component in the rootstock of a small, perennial mint-family member plant, Coleus forskohlii, it grows in tropical and subtropical regions of South Asia. Other Coleus species are reportedly used as well. The plants are commonly grown as garden annuals or potted plants for their colorful foliage.
Brief Introduction: Fruit acids, or alpha-hydroxy acids, are derived from fruits such as tartaric acid from grapes, citric acid from citrus fruits oranges and lemons, and malic acid from apples. A particular chemical structure, a hydroxyl group at the alpha-carbon position can be identified in all of these naturally occurring acids and accounts for their similar medicinal properties.
Brief Introduction: Fumaria officinalis is a limp-branched annual plant, it bears delicate bluish-green leaves, clusters of tubular, small fruits, and crimson-tipped flowers. It is native to Europe and Asia and can be found growing wild along roadsides and waste places in parts of North America as well. The leaves, stems, and flowers are used medicinally.