At home, adaptogens are grown by mallow aralku, eleuterokok ostnitý, klanoprašku čínská, rozchodník pink, saplór pary, bajkalský šišek, čínský kosovnice, hnědák hnědý, šišák východní, rdesno mnohokvěté, asijské umbilik, básková drobnolistá,
Still another question, can I find Oplopanax elatus , which is the best drug for treating schizophrenia?
Thank you for your reply Sincerely, Vladimir of Litovel
Dear Mr. Vladimir,
Let me express my admiration and support for your cultivation activity. Your garden of medicines is really quite extensive. The ultimate result of promoting adaptogens should be the state where humans themselves cultivate them. I would also like to be able to prescribe more doctors.
Let's go now to triple ginseng ( Panax trifolius ). To be honest, ginseng triangles do not stand just in the middle of my interests. Missing information was taken from botanical sites by Daniel Reed ( http://2bnthewild.com/ ) and François d'Aillon ( http://www.labunix.uqam.ca/ ).
Gentian triple is a perennial, but its vegetation period is only in spring, summer dry and rest until the next spring. Suitable lighter, sufficiently moist soils outside the floodplain area will be suitable for cultivation. Perhaps it will also require a shade of deciduous trees. I have the impression that he will take a large part of his photosynthetic needs in the spring before the leaves are shaded.
Gentian triple is known to have leaflets of foliage not petiole and his berries are yellow, not red. Try to get the berries from that lady, and when you plant the seeds, you will see what it is. The gentlemen of the triplets also have the ability to change the gender between the male (rods) and the oblong. Males form more blooming, but no berries, of course, produce.
Ginseng tritium contains in a small but non-zero amount at least 4 species of panaxosides ( Lee1981tta ) whose total content in the plant is 0.0061%, ie about 500 times less than in the ginseng . The root has a spherical shape, it is edible and in America it is called 'ground nut', or nutmeg.
There is no scientific research on the healing of the tribal ginseng, but according to the ethnobotanical data, Cherokee Indians have used it for cutting wounds as an anti-hemorrhage treatment.
We do not help you with the last question, with the planting of seedlings of the plants of Oplopanax elatus . What you tell me about his effect on schizophrenia is something new to me. For example, a recent Korean study ( Yang2010opf ) does not mention Oplopanax elatus at all. For another discussion, I first need to know the source from which your claim about the effect of O. elatus on schizophrenia comes from.