Advertisement

Economic Botany

, Volume 60, Issue 4, pp 386–388 | Cite as

Notes on Economic Plants

  • Jason Baird JacksonEmail author
Article

Keywords

Economic Botany Echinacea Purpurea Sore Mouth American Indian Community Purple Coneflower 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literature Cited

  1. (1).
    Turner, R.B., R. Bauer, K. Woelkart, T.C. Hulsey, and J.D. Gangemi. 2005. An evaluation ofEchinacea angustifolia in ex-perimentalrhinovirus infections. New England Journal of Medicine 353: 341–348.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. (2).
    Sampson, W. 2005. Studying herbal remedies. New England Journal of Medicine 353: 337–339.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. (3).
    Kindscher, K. 1989. Ethnobotany of purple cone-flower (Echinacea angustifolia, Asteraceae) and other echinacea species. Economic Botany 43: 498–507.Google Scholar
  4. (4).
    Schoop, R., P. Klein, A. Suter, and S. Johnson. 2006. Echinacea in the prevention of induced rhinovirus colds: a meta-analysis. Clinical Therapeutics 28(2): 174–183.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. (5).
    Jackson, J.B. 2000. Customary uses of ironweed (Vernonia fasciculata) by the Yuchi in eastern Oklahoma, USA. Economic Botany 54: 401–403.Google Scholar
  6. (6).
    Jackson, J.B. 2002. Spirit medicine: Native American uses of common everlasting (Pseudognaphalium obtusifolium) in eastern North America. Occasional Papers of the Sam Noble Oklahoma Museum of Natural History 13: 1–17.Google Scholar
  7. (7).
    Moerman, D.E.2006. Native American ethnobotany. Electronic document, http://herb.umd.umich.edu/, consulted August 3, 2006.Google Scholar
  8. (8).
    Moerman, D.E. 1998. Native American ethnobotany. Timber Press, Portland, OR.Google Scholar
  9. (9).
    Jackson, J.B. 2004. Yuchi. Pages 415–428 in R.D. Fogelson, ed., Handbook of North American Indians (South-east). Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
  10. (10).
    Tantaquidgeon, G. 1972. Folk medicine of the Delaware and related Algonkian Indians. The Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commis sion, Harrisburg, p. 35.Google Scholar
  11. (11).
    Jackson, J.B. 2003. Yuchi ceremonial life: performance, meaning and tradition in a contemporary American Indian community. University of Nebraska Press, Lincoln.Google Scholar
  12. (12).
    Waselkov, G.A. 2004. Exchange and interaction since 1500. Pages 686–696 in R.D. Fogelson, ed., Handbook of North American In- dians. Smithsonian Institution, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
  13. (13).
    Clifford L.J., M.G. Nair, J. Rana, and D.L. Dewitt. 2002. Bioactivity of alkamides isolated fromEchinacea purpurea (L.) Moench. Phytomedicine 9(3): 249–53.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. (14).
    Raso G.M., M. Pacilio, G. Di Carlo, E. Esposito, L. Pinto, and R. Meli. 2002. In-vivo and in-vitro anti- inflammatory effect ofEchinacea purpurea andHypericum perforatum. Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmacology 54(10): 1379–83.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. (15).
    Speroni E., P. Govoni, S. Guizzardi, C. Renzulli, and M.C. Guerra. 2002. Anti-inflammatory and cicatrizing activity ofEchinacea pallida Nutt. root extract. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 79(2):265–272.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. (16).
    Barnes, J., L.A. Anderson, S. Gibbons, and J.D. Phillipson. 2005. Echinacea species (Echinacea angustifolia (DC.) Hell.,Echinacea pallida (Nutt.) Nutt.,Echinacea purpurea (L.) Moench): a review of their chemistry, pharmacology and clinical properties. Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmacology 57(8): 929–954.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© The New York Botanical Garden Press 2006

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Folklore and EthnomusicologyIndiana UniversityBloomingtonUSA

Personalised recommendations