• Varahi Kand (Dioscorea bulbifera):
o Varahi Kand has been traditionally used in Ayurveda for its potential anti-inflammatory and analgesic properties.
o It may have adaptogenic effects, helping the body cope with stress.
 Tiwari, A., Soni, V., Londhe, V., & Bhandarkar, A. (2012). Dioscorea bulbifera tuber confers neuroprotection on aluminum-induced neurotoxicity in rats. Biological Trace Element Research, 150(1-3), 360-367.
• Gooseberry (Amla, Emblica officinalis):
o Rich in antioxidants, Amla contributes to overall health and well-being.
o It is known for its immunomodulatory effects and potential in supporting digestive health.
 Jagetia, G. C., & Baliga, M. S. (2004). The evaluation of nitric oxide scavenging activity of certain Indian medicinal plants in vitro: a preliminary study. Journal of Medicinal Food, 7(3), 343-348.
• Pippali (Piper longum):
o Pippali has been traditionally used in Ayurveda for its digestive and respiratory benefits.
o It may have antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties.
 Srinivasan, K. (2007). Black pepper and its pungent principle-piperine: a review of diverse physiological effects. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 47(8), 735-748.


• Kawach Seed (Mucuna pruriens):
o Mucuna pruriens is known for its high content of L-DOPA, a precursor to dopamine.
o It may have neuroprotective and antioxidant effects.
 Manyam, B. V., Dhanasekaran, M., & Hare, T. A. (2004). Effect of antiparkinson drug HP-200 (Mucuna pruriens) on the central monoaminergic neurotransmitters. Phytotherapy Research, 18(2), 97-101.
• Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera):
o Ashwagandha is an adaptogenic herb with potential anti-stress and anti-anxiety effects.
o It may support immune function and improve overall vitality.
 Mishra, L. C., Singh, B. B., & Dagenais, S. (2000). Scientific basis for the therapeutic use of Withania somnifera (ashwagandha): a review. Alternative Medicine Review, 5(4), 334-346.
• Kesar (Saffron, Crocus sativus):
o Saffron has antioxidant properties and may have mood-enhancing effects.
o It has been traditionally used for its potential benefits in promoting overall well-being.
 Magesh, V., Singh, J. P., Selvendiran, K., Ekambaram, G., & Sakthisekaran, D. (2006). Antitumour activity of crocetin in accordance to tumor incidence, antioxidant status, drug metabolizing enzymes and histopathological studies. Molecular and Cellular Biochemistry, 287(1-2), 127-135.
• Giloy (Tinospora cordifolia):
o Giloy is known for its immunomodulatory and hepatoprotective effects.
o It may contribute to reducing oxidative stress and inflammation.
 Sharma, U., Bala, M., & Kumar, N. (2012). Immunomodulatory active compounds from Tinospora cordifolia. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 141(3), 918-926.


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