Welcome to Who's Who Herald-news Q&A, where you can ask questions and receive answers. Get a FREE answer to any question.

Categories

0 votes

Does anybody know what are the medicinal uses or any other ethnobotanical uses of Andira inermis?
If you know websites containing any information about Andira inermis please link to them.
asked in Ethnobotany by (64.1k points)

1 Answer

0 votes

Here is some basic information about Andira inermis and a list of ethnobotanical uses which includes medicinal uses and other uses of Andira inermis.

 

Andira inermis basic info
Scientific Name: Andira inermis (W. Wright) Kunth ex DC..
Family: Leguminosae.
Genus: Andira.
Common names in English: angelin-tree, cabbagebark, cabbagetree.
Description: Andira inermis is a nitrogen-fixing tree native to the area from southern Mexico through Central America to northern South America (Peru, Bolivia, and Brazil); it has been introduced to the Caribbean, the Antilles, Florida, and Africa. The tree has many names due to its wide distribution and multiple uses: it is also known as the cabbage bark (in Belize), almendro macho (in El Salvador), almendro de río or river almond (Honduras), bastard cabbage tree, cabbage angelin (USA), cabbage bark (USA), cabbage tree, carne asada (Costa Rica), guacamayo (Honduras), Jamaica cabbage tree, moca (Puerto Rico), partridge wood (USA), worm bark, or yellow cabbage tree. - for more info about Andira inermis See link

 

Ethnobotanical and folk medicinal uses of Andira inermis
*The information in this list is based on the ethnobotanical data in Dr. Duke's Phytochemical and Ethnobotanical Databases.
Dr. Duke does not recommend using this information for self diagnosis or self medication. - See link

 

Andira inermis in other websites
Andira inermis common names, economics importance, distributional range and more in the USDA GRIN website - See link.
Search PubMed (US National Library of Medicine National Institutes of Health) for academic researches with the search term Andira inermis - See link.
See if there is something in Youtube on the term Andira inermis - See link.

 

answered by (164k points)
...