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Mandrake (Podophyllum Peltatum)
Mandrake can treat skin problems, but should be used with caution. It offers powerful protection for the user. It also promotes fertility and is said to cure impotency.
Suggested News Resources
- Lorraine Kiefer: Early blooms on the wild side
- May Apple, (Podophyllum peltatum), is also known by these names: Mayapple, Devil's Apple, Hog-apple, Indian Apple, American Mandrake, American May Apple, and Racoonberry. May apple root can be toxic and repels voles and other rodents in the beds ...
- Mayapple (Podophyllum peltatum)
- Nicknames: American mandrake, devil's apple, hog apple, umbrella plant. Claim to fame: In addition to being a wildflower frequently seen in spring in Ozarks woodland areas, mayapple plants have gained fame with some mushroom hunters as being an ...
- Jack-In-The-Pulpit and other Unique Woodland Flowers
- One of my favorite wildflowers is the Jack-in-the-pulpit. It is so unique. Native indians are reported to eat the corm of the plant, but it had to be well cooked to remove all of the calcium oxalate crystals before it could be eaten.
- The Great Outdoors: Mayapple a unique plant
- Currently, this appealing emerald plant is nearly ready to bloom in our locale, yet the mayapple, or mandrake as some call it, begins each new season as a small bundle of dark green leaves edging up out of the ground looking much like a butterfly just ...
- While Darwin observed evolution, synthetic biologists are learning to control it
- This is the last in an occasional series of articles we have run in this year that scientists have dubbed "The Year of Darwin." The first installment can be found here and the second is here.
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