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Leonotis leonorus | Wild dagga | Lions tail | Extract Paste & Powder

Leonotis leonurus is also known as lion’s tail or wild dagga. Our Leonotis leonorus extracts are made with flowers from Thailand.

22.1879.46

Description

Leonotis leonurus | Extract Paste & Powder | Wild dagga

We sell 2 species of Leonotis: The Nepetifolia leonorus from Thailand, and the Leonotis nepetifolia from Ecuador.

We sell the Leonotis leonorus in both a 25x powder extract as well as a 25x paste extract. Both are made with spring water and the flower petals of Leonotis leonorus

Leonotis leonurus is also known as lion’s tail or wild daggaOur extracts are made with flowers and wild gathered plants from Thailand. Both 25x extracts (powder and resin/paste) are made by a local Thai friend that lives next to an amazing natural reserve.

Native Use 

Its exuberant flowers are traditionally smoked or consumed as a tea. According to locals, it can induce a sense of calmness and relaxation.

In South African traditional medicine, decoctions of the leaves and stems of Leonotis leonurus are commonly are applied to boils, snake-bites, and sores on the leg and head. It is also used as a treatment for eczema and other skin diseases.

Wild daga has been referred to as wild cannabis.

Habitat

Leonotis Leonurus is a plant in the Lamiaceae (mint) family and it grows abundantly in large parts of southeast Asia. It can also be found in the damp grasslands of tropical Africa and Southern India.

Scientific information

The main active component marrubiin has been shown to have cardioprotective properties and has been shown to significantly improve myocardial function. Other studies suggest that the aqueous leaf extract of Leonotis leonurus has many anti-oxidants and therefore may also support anti-inflammatory action.

For more information check here:

https://erowid.org/plants/leonotis_leonurus/

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leonotis_leonurus

Nsuala, Baudry N et al. “”Wild cannabis”: A review of the traditional use and phytochemistry of Leonotis leonurus.” Journal of ethnopharmacology vol. 174 (2015): 520-39. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2015.08.013

Mnonopi, Nandipha et al. “The cardioprotective effects of marrubiin, a diterpenoid found in Leonotis leonurus extracts.” Journal of ethnopharmacology vol. 138,1 (2011): 67-75. doi:10.1016/j.jep.2011.08.041

We strongly believe in the power of natural plant medicines and related products to make a positive contribution towards physical, mental and spiritual health and healing.

Whilst we take great care to verify and reference all information presented on this website we are expressing our own opinions, beliefs, personal experience and indigenous wisdom and knowledge. We are not publishing scientifically proven facts. All information is provided in good faith “as is” with no warranty or guarantee.

Our products are not certified by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) nor by Health Canada, for human consumption. They are sold for incense and soap making purposes, decorative purposes and/or legitimate ethnobotanical research. Our products are not sold or intended for human consumption. The information given about the plants is for academic purposes only and not intended to be used medically. Wakingherbs.com, its suppliers, agents, employees and distributors cannot be held accountable for any misuse of the products offered.

Colours of the product may vary; as we sell natural products we don’t make photos of every new batch. Sometimes the exact form of the products can differ from that of the photo.

We guarantee the authenticity of our products and the correct botanical title.

LEONOTIS NEPETEFOLIA:

Family: Lamiacea

Genus: Leonotis

Origin: Pan-tropical

Origin:  Thailand

Common names:  Wild dagga, Lion’s tail