International Journal of Botany Studies

International Journal of Botany Studies


International Journal of Botany Studies
International Journal of Botany Studies
Vol. 7, Issue 10 (2022)

Agele marmelos leaf extraction used as antidibetic syrup: Formula evaluation


Omveer Singh, Shailesh Sharma, Ajay Singh Amera, Hansraj Bishnoi, Jesunifemi Dorcas Olayiwola, Rashmi Maddheshiya

Agele marmelos have been used for medical purposes for thousands of years. Ayurveda, Siddha, Naturopathy, Tibetan, and all other systems of medicine use this herb. One of the holiest trees in Hinduism is called Bael, often known as the wood apple plant Bael contains. Its effectiveness is due to a range of phytochemicals, including alkaloids, tannins, essential oils, gums, and resin for more than 40 disorders. Agele marmelos, a Rutacea family member, are medium-sized trees that can develop to reach up to 12 to 15 feet tall meter tall, flaky, silky bark. Decoction is used to extract agle marmelos under 40 degrees Celsius. the excerpt polar and non-polar phytoconstituents are both present. Agele Marmelo evaluations are conducted on both humans and animals. Blood sugar levels rose in the animal following streptozotocin induction at escalating dosages. After FG and BL induction in humans, PPBGL had significant alterations. Agele marmelos' leaves, fruit pulp, flowers, stems, bark, and other parts are all medicinally helpful. The decoction leaf syrup lowers blood sugar levels and functions as an antidiabetic.
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How to cite this article:
Omveer Singh, Shailesh Sharma, Ajay Singh Amera, Hansraj Bishnoi, Jesunifemi Dorcas Olayiwola, Rashmi Maddheshiya. Agele marmelos leaf extraction used as antidibetic syrup: Formula evaluation. International Journal of Botany Studies, Volume 7, Issue 10, 2022, Pages 31-34
International Journal of Botany Studies