Scientific Name: Portulaca Oleracea Linn
Purslane may come as a surprise to many vegetable lovers, purslane may be the most important vegetable that hasn’t made its way into your diet! The main reason for this is that for many years, purslane has been considered little more than an annoying weed. In fact, it is scientifically known as an annual succulent and is widely eaten throughout Europe, Asia, the Middle East, and Africa. In the United States, it is usually ignored or pulled up and treated like any other invasive greenery in gardens and yards.
Aids in weight loss.
Lowers bad cholesterol levels.
Protects bones against osteoporosis.
Stimulates blood circulations in body.
Helps to prevent lung and oral cancers.
Reduces inflammation on bee stings and snakebites.
Helps to prevent macular degeneration and cataracts.
Reduces appearance of wrinkles, scars and blemishes.
Aids in treating gastrointestinal disorders such as diarrhea.
Helps to prevent atherosclerosis, heart attacks and strokes.
Prevents development disorders like autism and ADHD in children.
Recommended Dosage 3 to 6 g powder of dried whole plant.
Purslane seeds contains oxalic acid, a naturally-occurring substance found in some vegetables, which may crystallize as oxalate stones in the urinary tract in some people. It is therefore, people with known oxalate urinary tract stones are advised to avoid eating purslane. Adequate intake of water is therefore advised to maintain normal urine output.
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