Remo Caspi Bark Powder in bulk one pound packages - Aspidosperma excelsum - Remo Caspi Bark Powder in bulk one pound packages  -  - Remo Caspi Bark Powder in bulk one pound packages  Aspidosperma excelsum Remo Caspi Powder

Aspidosperma excelsum

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Remo Caspi bark has a long history of use among the Indians and local people in the Amazon.* In Brazilian herbal medicine systems, remo caspi is considered a carminative (expels intestinal gas) and a digestive aid.* It is also used for bronchitis, inflammation, fevers, diabetes, cancer, and malaria.* For more information about remo caspi (Aspidosperma excelsum), please refer to the Database File for Remo Caspi in the Tropical Plant Database. To see pictures of remo caspi, click here.

Traditional Uses:* for malaria; as a cough suppressant for bronchitis and other respiratory conditions; for digestive difficulties, bloating and gas; as an aphrodisiac; for high blood pressure

Suggested Use:* This plant is best prepared as a decoction. Use one teaspoon of powder for each cup of water. Bring to a boil and gently boil in a covered pot for 20 minutes. Allow to cool and settle for 10 minutes and strain warm liquid into a cup (leaving the settled powder in the bottom of the pan). It is traditionally taken in 1 cup dosages 2-3 times daily. This decoction is also traditionally applied to the skin. For more complete instrutions on preparing herbal decoctions see the Methods for Preparing Herbal Remedies Page.

Contraindications: None known.

Drug Interactions: None known.





Third-Party Published Research*

All available third-party research on remo caspi can be found at PubMed. A partial listing of the published research on remo caspi is shown below:

Mitaine-Offer, A. C., et al. “Antiplasmodial activity of Aspidosperma indole alkaloids.” Phytomedicine. 2002 Mar; 9(2): 142-5.
Deutsch, H., et al. “Isolation and biological activity of aspidospermine and quebrachine from an Aspidosperma tree source.” J. Pharma. Biomed. Anal. 1994; 12: 1283-1287.
Steele, J., et al. “Two novel assays for the detection of haemin-binding properties of antimalarials evaluated with compounds isolated from medicinal plants.” J. Antimicro. Chemo. 2002; 50: 25–31.
Kernohan, A. F., et al. “An oral yohimbine/L-arginine combination (NMI 861) for the treatment of male erectile dysfunction: a pharmacokinetic, pharmacodynamic and interaction study with intravenous nitroglycerine in healthy male subjects.” Br. J. Clin. Pharmacol. 2005; 59(1): 85-93.
Sharabi, F. M., et al. “Comparative effects of sildenafil, phentolamine, yohimbine and L-arginine on the rabbit corpus cavernosum.” Fundam. Clin. Pharmacol. 2004 Apr; 18(2): 187-94.
Verpoorte, R., et al. Screening of antimicrobial activity of some plants belonging to the Apocynaceae and Loganiaceae.” J. Ethnopharmacol. 1983; 8(3): 287-302.
Verpoorte, R., et al. Medicinal plants of Surinam. III. Antimicrobially active alkaloids from Aspidosperma excelsum.” Planta Med. 1983; 48(4): 283-289.
Desmarcheilier, C., et al. “Studies on the cytotoxicity, antimicrobial and DNA-binding activities of plants used by the Ese'Ejas.” J. Ethnopharmacol. 1996; 50(2): 91-96.
Desmarcheilier, C., et al. “Total Reactive Antioxidant Potential (TRAP) and Total Antioxidant Reactivity (TAR) of medicinal plants used in Southwest Amazonia (Bolivia and Peru).” Pharmaceutical Biology 1997 Oct; 35(4): 288-296.



* The statements contained herein have not been evaluated
by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is
not intended to treat, cure, mitigate or prevent any disease.
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Last updated 12-20-2012