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Impact Factor : 4.415 ...... IJAHM Latest Issue IJAHM have published its latest issue Vol. 7 Issue 06 2017 published IJAHM Call For Paper invites paper from various Ayurveda & herbal Medicine for Volume 7 Issue 06 Nov-Dec. 2017

Doshi K. A.1*, Patel M. H.2, Bhoomi Kalaria.3

Paper Index :05.2015-xxxxxxx

1*Lecturer, Department of Dravyaguna, IIAPS, Gujarat Ayurved University, Jamnagar, Gujarat, India.

2 Lecturer, Department of Dravyaguna, IIAPS, Gujarat Ayurved University, Jamnagar, Gujarat, India.

3 Student of IIAPS, Gujarat Ayurved University, Jamnagar, Gujarat, India.

Address for correspondence

Dr. Krunal A. Doshi,

Dept. of Dravyaguna,

Indian Institute of Ayurvedic Pharmaceutical Sciences (IIAPS),

Gujarat Ayurved University (GAU),

AK Jamal Building, Gurunanak Road, Jamnagar-361008 

E-mail id:

Abstract

Dhatura (Datura innoxia Mill.) belonges to family Solanaceae describe in Ayurveda for the various types of treatments to cure disease conditions in Classical texts. As a named the people knows Dhatura a very dangerous toxic plant. But, in presented review article, an attempt has been made to compile critically its informations related to therapeutic uses of dhatura from more than three samhitas, nine samgraha granthas, seven nighantus and other published texts. It is observed that root, root bark, leaves, seed, oil of Dhatura are used as an ingredient in 521 formulations, which are effective in more than 50 disease conditions. The main indications include vatavyadhi (diseases of joints), aamavata (rheumatoid artharitis), vrana (wound), agnimandya (loss of appetite), jvara (fever), grahani (Irritable bowel syndrome), shiroroga (disease of head), Shotha (inflammation), hikka (hiccough), kushtha (skin disease), visarpa (erysipelas), arsha (piles) etc. Different parts of Dhatura are used in about 18 dosage forms; such as svarasa (juice), kvatha (decoction), lepa (paste), varti (suppository), avaleha (semi-solid preparations), taila (oil), rasa (mineral preparation), vati (pills), modaka (solid dosage form), ghrita (fat soluble preparations), churna (powder), dhumrapaan (smoke inhalation), etc.

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2.      Doshi Krunal, Acharya Rabinarayan. Therapeutic importance of Eranda (Ricinus communis Linn.) in Ayurveda - a Review.  Ayurpharm Int J Ayur Alli Sci. 2013; 2(9):281-295.

 

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15.   Ibid. 4 Dhanvantari Nighantu. 122.

 

16.  Ibid 5. Kaiyadeva Nighantu. 632.

 

17.  Ibid 6. Bhavaprakasha Nighantu. 303.

 

18.  Ibid. 7. Shaligramanighantu. 233.

 

19.  Ibid. 11. Priya Nighantu. 113.

 

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33.  Pandit Narahari. Raja Nighantu. Indradeo Tripathi, editor. Edn III, Krishnadas Academy, Varanasi, 2003, 301.

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