(Lu Chuan Ben Cao)
[synonyms] Xiangxin, fanxiangqian, and wild coriander.
[source] it is the whole plant of coriander in Umbelliferae.
[plant morphology] coriander, also known as osmanthus.
Perennial herb, 10-60 cm high, with special aroma. The basal leaves are leathery, oblanceolate, 10-18 cm long and 2-3 cm wide. The base is gradually narrowed into a broad and flat stalk, with cementum and spiny serration on the edge, pinnate veins reaching serration, and hard spines on the tip. The stem leaves are short and hard, 3-5-lobed, or undivided, sparsely spined. Flowers erect, stout, dichotomous branched; inflorescence very short, at the bifurcation of stem; involucral bracts 5-6. Leaflike, margin sparsely spined; bracteoles linear, slightly longer than flowers; florets numerous, white or light green. Suspensory fruit globose or ovate, 1 mm long, with globose Brown tubercles. The flowering period is April.
Born in the forest, roadside. Distributed in Guangdong, Guangxi, Yunnan and other places.
[collection] all year round.
[nature and taste] Lu Chuan Ben Cao: "pungent, warm. "
[functions and indications] ① in "Lu Chuan Materia Medica": "promoting qi and strengthening stomach. Treatment of abdominal distension, food stagnation. "
② Guangzhou army's "manual of commonly used Chinese herbal medicine": "dispelling wind and removing heat, fragrant and invigorating stomach. Treatment of cold, chest pain, dyspepsia, enteritis, diarrhea, snake bite. "
[usage and dosage] oral: decoction, 3-5 yuan.
Chinese PinYin : Jia Yuan Qian
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Disappear across the mountain. Ge Shan Xiao
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Tallow. Niu Zhi
Rex bone. Ta Gu
Notopterygium Incisum. Tu Qiang Huo
Dodder. Tu Si
Wild scallion. Ye Cong
Spider fruit. Zhi Zhu Guo