Artemisia annua organic plant containing chemical compounds having anticancer activity.
There is currently little evidence in humans to support the use of bio Artemisia annua against cancer.
Artemisia annua is considered a safe treatment without side effects unlike chemotherapy.
Artemisia annua is a common type of wormwood which belongs to the Asteraceae family. it is native to temperate Asia but cultivated worldwide.
Artemisinin is the active substances of Artemisia annua organic. Artemisinin and its semisynthetic artemisinin derivatives (including dihydroartemisinin, artesunate, artemether and artemether) are also used for the production of combination therapies for the treatment of malaria (ACT = Combination Therapy with artemisinin).
Studies in animals have long proven that artemisinin and related compounds inhibit tumor growth and metastasis.
There is much evidence of clinical trials that demonstrate the anticancer effects for cancer patients.
malaria treatment experiments indicate good tolerance of artemisinin-based drugs.
What is it?
The organic Artemisia annua, also known as the Annual and Annual absinthe wormwood (Chinese: Qinghao) is a common type of wormwood Artemisia annua bio wormwood native to temperate Asia but cultivated worldwide. It belongs to the Asteraceae family and has leaves resembling ferns, bright yellow flowers, and a camphor scent. Glandular structures (trichomes) producing a wide range of bioactive compounds (mainly terpenoids) can be found on the surface of leaves, stems and flowers.
L’Artemisia annua bio est une plante de plus en plus employée pour traiter le paludisme, qui est, comme Lyme, une maladie à spirochètes. Dans le traitement de la maladie de Lyme, on fait beaucoup appel à elle pour traiter les co-infections, notamment la Babésiose, contre laquelle elle est plus efficace que les antibiotiques. Dans la clinique d’Augsbourg l’artemisia annua s’emploie souvent en même temps que le lapacho pour en soutenir l’action.
Latin name: Artemisia annua L.
Common names: Annual Wormwood, grass St. John, Crown of St. John, mugwort, Tobacco St. Pierre, grass percent to taste
Used parts: leaves, stems and flowering tops
Origin: Widespread throughout Europe, Asia and North America, especially on fallow land, landfills, hedges, slopes, embankments of the railroad tracks and the river banks . It is very common in France, but rare in the Southwest.
- woody Racine, Creeping fibrous
- Stem up to 1.5 meters: herbaceous, cylindrical, ridged, reddish, somewhat hairy, compiled and rower
- Sheet alternates deep lanceolate, cut into segments, dark green above, white and cottony below
- Yellow flowers grouped in small flower heads and arranged in small spikes axillary which together make a long panicle
- oval and smooth Fruit an achene
Harvest: Flowering tops harvested from the flowers appear in June, July
This product can be found on sale in pharmacies.