• Corpus ID: 13000558

Comprehensive review : Murraya koenigii

@inproceedings{Ajay2012ComprehensiveR,
  title={Comprehensive review : Murraya koenigii},
  author={Ajay and Sumit and Mishra and Gaurav},
  year={2012}
}
Plants have been used in traditional medicine for several thousand years. India is perhaps the largest producer of medicinal herbs and is rightly called the “Botanical garden of the World”. Murraya koenigii Linn commonly known as Meethi neem, belongs to the family Rutaceae. The curry tree is native to India and it is found almost everywhere in the Indian subcontinent excluding the higher levels of Himalayas. Curry leaves used traditionally as antiemetic, antidiarrhoeal, febrifuge and blood… 

References

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This review considers all the available information from animal experimentation as well as clinical trials where spices, their extracts or their active principles were examined for treatment of diabetes to possess antidiabetic potential.

Composition of Indian Curry Leaf Oil

The essential oil of Indian curry leaf (Murraya koenigii Spreng.) collected from two different places in India has been investigated for its composition by GC and GC/MS and found to contain mostly monoterpenes and oxygenated monoterPenes.

Antifungal activity of some essential oils.

The essential oil from cymbopogan exhibited control over all the plant and food mold rot tested and the bioactive compound in the oil and its minimum inhibitory concentration were determined using TLC bioautography.

Larvicidal activity of plant extracts used alone and in combination with known synthetic larvicidal agents against Aedes aegypti.

All the plants showed potential synergistic activity although showed comparatively poor larvicidal activity when tested individually.

Isolation of phytoconstituents from the leaves of Murraya koenigii Linn.

Fractionation of petroleum ether partitioned ethanol extract and crude petroleum ether extract of the leaves of Murraya koenigii Linn (Rutaceae) led to the isolation of 5,8-dimethyl furanocoumarin

Role of Murraya koenigii (curry leaf) and Brassica juncea (Mustard) in lipid peroxidation.

The status of lipid peroxidation was investigated in rats fed M. Koenigii (curry leaf) and B. juncea (Mustard) and glutathione levels in liver, heart and kidney were lowered in rats administered these spices.

Haematological & histological studies after curry leaf (Murraya koenigii) & mustard (Brassica juncea) feeding in rats.

Whole curry leaf and mustard fed to rats at doses equal to normal human intake did not cause any adverse effect on food efficiency ratio (FER), red blood cell count (RBC), white blood cells (WBC),
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