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Family Cruciferae
Labanos
Raphanus raphanistrum subsp. sativus (L.) Domin
RADI8H
Lai fu

Scientific names Common names
Raphanus gayanum Fisch. & C.A.Mey. Labanos (Tag.) 
Raphanus acanthiformis Morel ex L.Sisley Rabanos (C. Bis., Span.)
Raphanus acanthiformis J.M. Morel ex Sasaki Radish (Engl.) 
Raphanus candidus Vorosch.  
Raphanus chinensis Mill.  
Raphanus gayanus (Fisch. & C.A.Mey) G.Don  
Raphanus macropodus H.Lév.  
Raphanus niger Mill.  
Raphanus orbicularis Mill.  
Raphanus radicula Pers.  
Raphanus raphanistrum subsp. sativus (L.) Domin  
Raphanus rotundus Mill.  
Raphanus sativus Linn.  
Raphanus taquetii H.Lév.  
   
   
   
Raphanus sativus L. is a synonym of Raphanus raphanistrum subsp. sativus (L.) Domin. The Plant List
Raphanus raphanistrum subsp. sativus (L.) Domin is an accepted name The Plant List


Other vernacular names
ARABIC: Fijil, Fujl.
BENGALI: Mulō.
BURMESE: Monla
CHINESE: Luo bo, Lai fu, Lai-fu-tzu ts-ao, Ou zhou luo bo.
CROATIAN: Rotkva, Rotkvica.
CZECH: Øedkvièka.
DANISH: Raeddike.
DUTCH: Radijs.
FINNISH: Retiisi, Retikka, Ruokaretikka.
FRENCH: Radis.
GERMAN: Rettich, Garten-Rettich, Radieschen.
GREEK: Rapani.
HEBREW: Tznonit.
HINDI: Mulla, Mooli, Muli, Mūlī.
HUNGARIAN: Retek.
ICELANDIC: Raefla.
ITALIAN: Rafano, Ravanello.
JAPANESE: (Yas) Hatsuka daikon, Radeisshu.
KHMER: Chhaay thaaw.
KOREAN: Mu.
LAOTIAN: Kaad khaaw.
MALAY: Lobak.
MARATHI: Mūlaka.
NEPALESE: Mulo.
NORWEGIAN: Reddik.
PERSIAN: Torobcheh.
POLISH: Rzodkiew, Rzodkiewka.
PORTUGUESE: Rabanete.
PUNJABI: Mūlī.
RUSSIAN: ed'ka ogorodnaia, Red'ka posevnaia.
SANSKRIT: Muulaka.
SERBIAN: Rotkvica.
SLOVANIAN: Retkvica.
SPANISH: Rábano, Rabanito.
SWEDISH: Rädisa.
TAMIL: Muulam, Mullangki.
THAI: Hua phak kat khao, Hua chai táo,
URDU: Mūlī.
VIETNAMESE: Củ cải , Củ dền , Radi.

Botany
Labanos is a coarse, annual crop plant. Roots are fleshy, pungent and variable in size and form. Leaves are roughly hairy, the lower ones lyrate. Flowers are variable, about 1.5 centimeters long, usually white or lilac, with purple veins, sepals erect, lateral ones saccate at the base. Pod is indehiscent, lanceolate, cylindrical, and 2 to 2.6 centimeters in length, and terminates in a long beak. Seeds are separated by pith.

Distribution
- Widely cultivated in the Philippines at all altitudes.

Properties
· Considered anthelmintic, antifungal, antibacterial, antiscorbutic, diuretic, laxative, tonic, carminative, corrective, stomachic, cholagogue, lithotriptic, emmenagogue.
· The juice of the fresh root is considered powerfully antiscorbutic.
· Roots considered carminative and corrective.
· Flowers considered becnic and cholagogue.
· Seeds considered diuretic, laxative, stimulant, and lithotriptic.
· In Iranian traditional medicine, seeds are considered diuretic carminative, anti-fever, antitussive and gastric tonic. Study yielded ten isothiocyanates, seven aliphatic hydrocarbons and some volatile substances.

Constituents
• Phytochemical study yielded triterpenes, alkaloids, flavonoids, tannins, saponin and coumarins.
Study for volatile constituents yielded 10 isothicyanates, seven aliphatic hydrocarbons and some other volatile substances.
• Root yields raphanol, rettichol, volatile oil, methylmercaptan, vitamins B1, sinapin and oxydase.
• Seeds yield fatty oil (30%), ash (3.5%), volatile oil, sulphuric acid, erucic acid and C8H15NS2.

• Methanol extraction yielded two new compounds identified as β-sitosterol and 1-O-(β-D-glucopyranosyl)-(2S, 3S, 4R, 8E)-2-[(2'R)-2'-hydroxyltetracos-15'-enoylamino]-8-octa-decene-1, 3, 4-triol. (28)
• Fractionation of methanol extract of seeds yielded seven 4-methylthio-butanyl derivatives, viz., sinapoyl desulfoglucoraphenin (1), (E)-5-(methylsulfinyl)pent-4-enoxylimidic acid methyl ester (2), and (S)-5-([methylsulfinyl)methyl]pyrrolidine-2-thione (3), together with four known compounds, 5-(methylsulfinyl)-4-pentenenitrile (4), 5-(methylsulfinyl)-pentanenitrile (5), sulforaphene (6), and sulforaphane (7). (see study below) (31)
• Fresh vegetable yields 91.00% moisture; seeds on extraction with petroleum ether yield albuminoids 18.00%, soluble carbohydrates 52.66%, woody fiber 9.34%, and ash 16.00%. (Nadkarni, 1954) (32)

Parts utilized
· Whole plant.
· When seeds are ripe, harvest the whole plant, sun-dry, remove the seeds and dry again. Crush on use. Roots can also be sun-dried for use.


Uses
Edibility / Nutrition
- Leaves, flowers, roots, and seeds are edible.
- A popular, common, and inexpensive vegetable, eaten raw or cooked.
- Young leaves are also eaten raw or cooked.
- Excellent source of iron, ascorbic acid, folic acid, and potassium; a good source of vitamin B6, riboflavin, magnesium, copper and calcium.

Folkloric
· For diarrhea: boil the fresh leaves to concentrated decoction and drink.
· Juice of leaves increases the flow of urine and promotes bowel movements.
· Juice of fresh leaves also used as laxative; also for dropsy and general anasarca.
· Root considered stimulant; also used for piles and stomach pains.
· Juice used to expel wind from the bowels.
· Juice of fresh roots considered antiscorbutic.
· Roots are crushed and applied locally as dressing or poultice for burns, scalds, ecchymoses, or fetid or smelly feet.
· Decoction of root used for fevers.
· Decoction of roots used to bring out the rash in eruptive fevers.
· Coughs: Decoction of flowers; or, boil 6 to 15 gms seed preparation to decoction and drink.
· Seeds promote the flow of urine, bowel movements, and menstruation.
· Seeds used for cancer of the stomach.
· For patients with edema, bloated belly (ascites), pale yellowish face, and oliguria: used dried root preparation with citrus rind preparation (5:1 proportion). Boil to a concentrated decoction and drink.
· In Mexico, black radish has been used for treatment of gallstones and for decreasing blood lipids.
· In
India, plant used as purgative, stimulant, antiscorbutic, diuretic and lithotryptic. Roots used for piles, gastric pains, dysuria and strangury. Seeds used as expectorant, diuretic, laxative, and carminative. (32)
Others
· Repellent



Studies
Histaminergic / Spasmolytic:
Pharmacological basis for the gut stimulatory activity of Raphanus sativus leaves: A study on the crude extract of RS leaves showed the presence of a histaminergic component plus a weak spasmolytic factor supporting its traditional use for constipation. (1)
Toxicity Report: Severe Toxic Hepatitis Provoked by Squeezed Black Radish (Raphanus Sativus) Juice - Case Report: Cited in phytotherapy literature as a plant with hepatoprotective properties, this reports a severe toxic hepatitis from use of black radish extract to dissolve bile duct stone. (2)
Hepatoprotective: Studies on Raphanus sativus as Hepatoprotective Agents (Thesis): Results showed the ethanolic extract of RS contain hepatoprotective constituents. (3)
Hepatoprotective: Study of crude powder of Raphanus sativus leaves reduced the risk of liver damage by paracetamol.
Antiurolithiatic Activity / Diuretic: Study of aqueous extract of the bark of RS on rats showed a significant decrease in the weight of stones. Study also showed an increase in 24 hour urine volume compared to control. (4)
Water Phenol Decontamination: Decontamination of Water Polluted with Phenol Using Raphanus sativus Root: Plant materials have been used in decontamination of water polluted with phenolic compounds. The study used RS roots (root juice and pieces). Results showed good phenol removal from aqueous solutions with cut R sativus root and juice. (5)
Antioxidant / Lipid Peroxidation Inhibition: Study of methanol extract of RS showed inhibition of lipid peroxidation in vivo and in vitro, providing protection by strengthening antioxidants like glutathione and catalase. Results suggest inclusion of the plant in every day diet may be beneficial. (6)
Phytochemicals / Toxicity Study / Hepatoprotective Activity: Study of showed carbon tetrachloride induced hepatotoxicity was reduced by the plant as showed by inhibition of increased liver enzyme activities and bilirubin concentration together with histopath changes. Toxicity study showed no adverse effect on livers. Phytochemical studies yielded triterpenes, alklaoids, flavanoids, tannins, saponins and coumarins. (7)
Phytochemicals / Gastroprotective: Study of the freshly squeezed radish juice for its anti-gastric ulcer activity in experimental models showed it possessed gastroprotective potential related to mucus secretion stimulation and an increase in nonproteinsulfhydryl (NP-SH) concentration, probably due to prostaglandin-inducing abilities mediated through antioxidant activity. Phytochemicals study yielded flavonoids, anthocyanins and sulfurated constituents. (8)
Antioxidant / Choleretic: Study of extract from radish sprouts in rats showed antioxidant properties and significantly induced bile flow. (10)
Anti-Diabetic: Study showed that the sprouts of Japanese radish has the potential to alleviate hyperglycemia and may serve i the primary prevention of diabetes mellitus. (13)
Spasmogenic Effect: In vitro study was done to evaluate the effects of crude extracts of roots on isolated rat trachea. Results showed significant cholinergic spasmogenic effects.
Hepatoprotective / Carbon Tetrachloride Toxicity: Study of a crude extract of seed showed hepatoprotective effect against liver damage induced by CCl4. (16)
Antilithiasic / Hypolipidemic Effect: Study evaluated the effect of juice squeezed from black radish root in cholesterol gallstones and serum lipids in mice. A lithogenic diet induced cholesterol gallstones and increased cholesterol and triglyceride levels. Juice treatment caused significant eradication of cholesterol gallstones, together with decrease in cholesterol and triglycerides., with an increase in HDL. (17)
Antimicrobial / Root Juice: Study evaluated R. sativus root juice for antimicrobial potential against five bacterial strains, viz. Klebsiella pneumonia, Staphylococcus aureus, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Enterococcus faecalis, and Escherichia. Results showed considerable antimicrobial activity against all tested microorganisms. (18)
Antibacterial / Seed Extract: Study evaluated the potentiality of different solvent extracts against various pathogenic strains, viz. E coli, K pneumonia, P vulgaris, P aeruginosa, Shigella sonnie, S typhi and S paratyphi. The highest activity was seen in ethanol and methanol extracts. The effect could be secondary to extracted active compounds like flavonoids, phenolic compounds, saponins, and other secondary metabolites. (19)
Anti-Inflammatory / Root Extract: Study evaluated the effect of a root extract on anti-inflammatory activity in rats using a carrageenan induced paw edema model. The hydroalcoholic extract showed potent anti-inflammatory activity which may be due to the presence of flavonoids, phytosterols, and tannins and also inhibition of inflammatory mediators ( histamine, serotonin, prostaglandins, bradykinin, substance P, etc.)
(20)

Hepatoprotective / CCl4-Induced Toxicity: Study evaluated the hepatoprotective activity of radish enzyme extract in vitro and in vivo test. Results showed the enzyme extract can significantly diminish hepatic damage by toxic agents such as tacrine or CCl4. (21)
Study of crude extract of seeds in doses of 600 and 800 mg/kg may be protective against liver damage caused by CCl4. (22)
Antidiabetic / Root Juice: Study of R. sativus root juice for glycemic attributes showed good hypoglycemic potential coupled with antidiabetic efficacy. (23)
Laxative / Leaf: Study evaluated aqueous extract and fresh juice for laxative action using wistar albino rats in various experimental models such as loperamide induced constipation, laxative activity test, gastrointestinal motility test and water and electrolyze secretion test. Results showed significant laxative activity at higher dose of 750 mg/kg. (24)
Anti-Inflammatory / Leaf and Root Juice: Study evaluated freshly squeezed leaf and root juice in for anti-inflammatory activity in albino rats. While both leaf juice and root juice significantly reduced carrageenan and formalin induced paw edema in rats, the root juice produced more significant anti-inflammatory effects in both acute and chronic models of inflammation. However, the effect was less than standard drug diclofenac sodium. (25)
Antinociceptive / Roots: Study evaluated the antinociceptive potential of methanolic extract of roots in intraperitoneally administered acetic acid induced pain model in mice. Results showed significant antinociceptive activity, with the highest extract dose nearly comparable to the highest dose of aspirin. (26)
Triglyceride Effect: Study of aqueous extract showed lowering of plasma triglyceride, but had no effect on plasma glucose or cholesterol. (27)
α- Amylase and α- Glucosidase Inhibitory Activity: Study of ethanolic extract and fractions showed dose dependent inhibition of α-amylase and α-glucosidase enzyme, exhibiting lower inhibitory activity than acarbose. Results suggest potential for antidiabetic therapy and development of medicinal preparations, nutraceuticals, and function foods for diabetes. (29)
Glucocerebroside / Anti-Cancer: Methanol extraction yielded two compounds determined to be 1-O-(β-D-glucopyranosyl)-(2S, 3S, 4R, 8E)-2-[(2'R)-2'-hydroxyl-tetracos-15'-enoyl amino]-8-octa-decene- 1, 3, 4-triol (glucocerebroside). The glucocerebroside could inhibit the growth of BEL-7402 cancer cells and induce apoptosis in these cells. (30)
4-Methylthio-butanyl Derivatives / Seeds / Anti-Cancer / Anti-Inflammatory: Study evaluated seed extracts for anti-inflammatory and antitumor activities. Fractionation yielded seven 4-methylthio-butanyl derivatives. Compound 1 (sinapoyl desulfoglucoraphenin) inhibited nitric oxide production. All compounds showed antiproliferative activities against four human tumor cell lines. (see constituents above) (31)
Cardioprotective / Antioxidant: Study evaluated water and ethanolic extracts of fruit powder for cardioprotective activity in Cyclosporin-induced ischemia in rabbits. The powder and aqueous extract significantly decreased (P<0.001) the uric acid and activity of enzymes (SGOT and LDH) in treated rabbits. Both fruit powder and aqueous extract showed dose-dependent in vitro free radical scavenging effect on DPPH assay. (33)
Antifertility Effects: Study on R. sativus showed antifertility activity. In male rates, study showed a decrease in sperm count, motility, and weight of testis and epididymis. In female rats, it disturbed the estrous cycle and decreased the number of implantation, average number of pups delivered, average weight of the pups, number of corpus lutea, and weight of ovary. Results suggest a potential as antifertility agent. (34)
Phytoremediation / Copper: Based on bioaccumulation coefficient (BAC) analysis, mustard and radish can be considered high accumulator plants for Cu. Radish has been shown to produce 10 times more biomass than the other three plant studies, and accumulation of copper was higher in the root tissue of radish and mustard. (35)
Analgesic / Anti-Inflammatory / Leaves: Study evaluated the analgesic (hot plate and tail immersion) and anti-inflammatory (carrageenan) activities of R. sativus leaves in animal model. Results showed significant (p<0.05) dose-dependent analgesic and anti-inflammatory activities. (36)
Phytoremediation / Lead: Pot culture experiments using radish investigated lead (Pb) phytotoxic effects on antioxidant enzymes and other early warming biomarkers of soil Pb exposure. Results showed radish is a hyperaccumulator plant that can concentrate heavy metals in different parts, with potential use for remediation of polluted areas. (37)
Anticarcinogenic / Galactan / Colon Cancer: Study evaluated the anti-carcinogenic effect of Raphanus sativus in combating chemically (DMH) induced colon cancer. Results showed RS significantly reduced serum CEA (p<0.01) and CA19-9 (p<0.01) as evidence of anticarcinogenic effect. Results showed the galactan polysaccharide of RS has pronounced cytotoxic effects on colon cancer cell line and might be a suitable candidate as chemopreventive and adjuvant therapy for colon cancer. (38)

Availability
Wild-crafted.
Commercial cultivation; ubiquitous in market places.
 

Godofredo U. Stuart Jr., M.D.

Last Update January 2016

Photo © Godofredo Stuart / StuartXchange
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE / Photo / Leaves and Flowers / Ramolaccio (Scientific name: Raphanus sativus) / Dipartimento di Scienze della Vita, Università di Trieste - Progetto Dryades - Picture by Andrea Moro - Comune di Serle, località Ronco. , BS, Lombardia, Italia, - Image licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Non Commercial Share-Alike 3.0 License / click on photo to go to source page / alterVISTA
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE / Line Drawing / Raphanus Raphanistrum L. Wild Radish. Jointed Or White Charlock. Wild Rape /Fig. 2110Raphanus Raphanistrum L. Sp. Pl 669. 1753 / Chest Of Books
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE / Seeds / Photo / Raphanus sativus L. - cultivated radish / Steve Hurst @ USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database / USDA
Godofredo U. Stuart Jr., M.D.

Additional Sources and Suggested Readings
1)
Pharmacological basis for the gut stimulatory activity of Raphanus sativus leaves / Anwarul Hassan Gilani and M Nabeel Ghayur /
Journal of Ethnopharmacology, Volume 95, Issues 2-3, December 2004, Pages 169-172 / doi:10.1016/j.jep.2004.06.038
(2)
Severe Toxic Hepatitis Provoked by Squeezed Black Radish (Raphanus Sativus) Juice - Case Report

(3)
Studies on Raphanus sativus as Hepatoprotective Agents / Rukhsana Anwar B. Pharma., r. Ph. / Thesis submitted to the University of Punjab
(4)
Antiurolithiatic activity of Raphanus sativus aqueous extract on rats / R Vargas et al / Journal of Ethnopharmacology, Volume 68, Issues 1-3, 15 December 1999, Pages 335-338 / doi:10.1016/S0378-8741(99)00105-1
(5)
Decontamination of Water Polluted with Phenol Using Raphanus sativus Root
/ Farzaneh Naghibi et al / Iranian Journal of Pharmaceutical Research (2003) 29-32
(6)
Inhibitory Response of Raphanus sativus on Lipid Peroxidation in Albino Rats / P. Chaturvedi / Oxford Journals Medicine Evidence-based Compl. and Alt. MedicineVolume 5, Number 1Pp. 55-59 / eCAM 2008 5(1):55-59; doi:10.1093/ecam/nel077
(7)
Protective Effect of Raphanus sativus Against Carbon Tetrachloride Induced Hepatotoxicity in Wistar Albino Rats / H.H.SH. Mohammed, Afaf. I. Abelgasim et al / Jurn of Pharm and Toxicology 3 (4):272-278, 2008
(8)
Gastroprotective Effect of Radish (RS) on Experimental Models / Algasoumi, Saleh et al / Farmacia, Vol 56 (2), 2008
(9)
Volatile Constituents of Raphanus sativus L. var. niger Seeds / Journal of Essential Oil Research: JEOR, Jul/Aug 2005 by Afsharypuor, Suleiman, Balam, Maryam Hoseiny

(10)
Antioxidant and Choleretic Properties of Raphanus sativus L. Sprout (Kaiware Daikon) Extract / Jessica Barillari, Rinaldo Cervellati et al / J. Agric. Food Chem., 2006, 54 (26), pp 9773–9778 / DOI: 10.1021/jf061838u
(11)
Studies of Raphanus sativus as Hepato Protective Agent / Rukhsana Anwar and Mubasher Ahmad / Journal of Medical Sciences, 2006 | Vol 6 | Issue: 4 | Page No.: 662-665 / DOI: 10.3923/jms.2006.662.665
(12)
Volatile Constituents of Raphanus sativus L. var. niger Seeds / Journal of Essential Oil Research: JEOR, Jul/Aug 2005 by Afsharypuor, Suleiman, Balam, Maryam Hoseiny
(13)
Effect of Japanese radish (Raphanus sativus) sprout (Kaiware-daikon) on carbohydrate and lipid metabolisms in normal and streptozotocin-induced diabetic rats / Hironobu Taniguchi et al / Phytotherapy Research, Volume 20 Issue 4, Pages 274 - 278
(14)
Sorting Raphanus names / Maintained by: Michel H. Porcher / MULTILINGUAL MULTISCRIPT PLANT NAME DATABASE / A Work in Progress. School of Agriculture and Food Systems. Faculty of Land & Food Resources. The University of Melbourne. Australia / Copyright © 1997 - 2000 The University of Melbourne.
(15)
EFFECT OF CRUDE EXTRACT OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS ROOTS ON ISOLATED TRACHEA OF ALBINO RAT / Muhammad Jan, Ahmed Badar / Pak J Physiol 2012;8(1)
(16)
STUDY OF THE PROTECTIVE EFFECT OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS (RADISH) SEED IN LIVER TOXICITY INDUCED BY CARBON TETRACHLORIDE IN MICE / H. Kalantari, H. Kooshapur, F. Rezaii, N. Ranjbari, M. Moosavi / Jundishapur Journal of Natural Pharmaceutical Products, Dec 2007.
(17)
Antilithiasic and Hypolipidaemic Effects of Raphanus sativus L. var. niger on Mice Fed with a Lithogenic Die
t /
Ibrahim Guillermo Castro-Torres, Elia Brosla Naranjo-Rodríguez, Miguel Ángel Domínguez-Ortíz, Janeth Gallegos-Estudillo, and Margarita Virginia Saavedra-Vélez / Journal of Biomedicine and Biotechnology
Volume 2012 (2012) / doi:10.1155/2012/161205
(18)
ANTIMICROBIAL EFFICACY OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS ROOT JUICE / SUREKHA SHUKLA, SANJUKTA CHATTERJI, DEEPAK KUMAR YADAV, GEETA WATAL* / International Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, Vol 3, Suppl 5, 2011
(19)
Antibacterial Activity of Raphanus Sativus Linn. Seed Extract / Faiyaz Ahmad, Izharul Hasan, Danish Kamal Chishti & Haqeeq Ahmad / Global Journal of Medical Research, Volume 12 Issue 11, Year 2012
(20)
EVALUATION OF ANTI INFLAMMATORY ACTIVITY OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS (LINN) ROOT EXTRACTS IN RATS / G.Venkatewarlu* et al / International Journal of Advances in Pharmaceutical Research
(21)
Effects of White Radish (Raphanus sativus) Enzyme Extract on Hepatotoxicity / Lee SW, Yang KM, Kim JK, et al. / Toxicological Research 2012;28(3):165-172./ doi:10.5487/TR.2012.28.3.165.
(22)
STUDY OF THE PROTECTIVE EFFECT OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS (RADISH) SEED IN LIVER TOXICITY INDUCED BY CARBON TETRACHLORIDE IN MICE / H Kalantari, H Kooshapur, F Rezaii, N Ranjbari,
M Moosavi / Jundishapur Journal of Natural Pharmaceutical Products, Vol 4, Issue 1, Dec 2007
(23)
Antidiabetic effect of Raphanus sativus root juice / Surekha Shukla et al / Pharmaceutical Biology, 2010, 1—6 / doi/abs/ DOI:10.3109/13880209.2010.493178
(24)
LAXATIVE ACTIVITY OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS L. LEAF / PAYAL DANDE*, ABHISHEK VAIDYA, PRATIKSHA ARORA / Asian J Pharm Clin Res, Vol 7, Suppl 2, 2014, 120-124
(25)
Anti-Inflammatory Activity of Raphanus sativus L in Acute and Chronic Experimental Models in Albino Rats /
SHOBHA KAMBLE, Md. ZUBAIR AHMED1, S. RAMABHIMAIAHA2 and PRABHAKAR PATIL / Biomedical & Pharmacology Journal Vol. 6(2), 315-320 (2013)
(26)
Antinociceptive Activity Evaluation of Methanolic Extract of Roots of Raphanus sativus L. / Prashanta Kumer Paul, A K M Madmudui Haque et al / Advances in Natural and Applied Sciences 09/2014; 8(9):24-28.
(27)
The Effects of Aqueous Extract of Raphanus sativus on Blood Glucose, Triglyceride and Cholesterol in Diabetic Rats / FARZANEH DEHGHANI*, MONIREH AZIZI, and MOHAMMAD REZA PANJEHSHAHIN / IRANIAN JOURNAL OF PHARMACOLOGY & THERAPEUTICS, 10(2), pp 66-70, July 2011
(28)
Chemical Constituents Study of Weixian Turnip (Raphanus sativus L.) / Gui Feng Li et al. / Advanced Materials Research (Volumes 941 - 944), Chapter 9: Biomaterials and Bioresearch, pp 1036-1039 / DOI 10.4028/www.scientific.net/AMR.941-944.1036
(29)
α-GLUCOSIDASE AND α -AMYLASE INHIBITORY ACTIVITIES OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS LINN / Ramachandran Vadivelan*, Sanagai Palaniswami Dhanabal , Ashish Wadhawani and Kannan Elango / INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES AND RESEARCH
(30)
Study on Molecular Tracking and Bioactivity of Glucocerebroside Isolated from Radish (Raphanus sativus L.) /
Guifeng Li, Guixin Li, Haixia Fan, Mingdi Xia, Jiangsheng Mao, Yebing Chen, Changying Guo / Journal of Food and Nutrition Research, 2014 2 (12), pp 914-917. / DOI: 10.12691/jfnr-2-12-9
(31)
4-Methylthio-butanyl derivatives from the seeds of Raphanus sativus and their biological evaluation on anti-inflammatory and antitumor activities / Ki Hyun Kim, Eunjung Moon, Sun Yeou Kim, Sang Un Choi, Jei Hyun Lee, Kang Ro Lee /Journal of Ethnopharmacology 151 (2014) 503–508
(32)
PHYSICO-CHEMICAL STUDIES OF INDIGENOUS DIURETIC MEDICINAL PLANTS Citrullus vulgaris Schrad, Cucumis melo Linn, Cymbopogon citratus (DC) Stapf, Moringa oleifera Lam, Raphanus sativus Linn and Zea mays Linn. / MARYAM MIRZA*, MAHBOOB ALI KALHORO, ZAHRA YAQEEN, TAHIRA B. SARFARAZ AND R.B. QADRI / Pakistan Journal of Pharmacology Vol.20, No.1, January 2003, pp.9-16
(33)
Study of Cardioprotective Activity of Raphanus sativus L. in the Rabbits / Rifat-uz-Zaman / Pakistan Journal of Biological Sciences 7 (5): 843-847, 2004
(34)
Fertility Studies of Raphanus sativus / Bharat Mishra, David Banji / Lambert Academic Publishing
(35)
PHYTOREMEDIATION POTENTIAL OF RAPHANUS SATIVUS (L.), BRASSICA JUNCEA (L.) AND TRITICUM AESTIVUM (L.) FOR COPPER CONTAMINATED SOIL / Garg, G and Kataria, S.K /
(36)
Studies on Analgesic and Anti-Inflammatory Activities of Raphanus sativus leaves / Sanjeeva Kumar A, Adiseshu E, Harish Kumar P et all / Inventi Rapid: Ethnopharmacology, 2014(4): 1-4, 2014.
(37)
Phytoremediation potential of Raphanus sativus L. for lead contaminated soil / Nadia Ait Hamadouche*, Houria Aoumeur, Souad Djediai, Miloud Slimani, Abdelkader Aoues / Acta Biologica Szegediensis, Volume 56(1):43-49, 2012
(38)
Anticarcinogenic Effect of Raphanus sativus on 1, 2 Dimethylhydrazine (DMH) Induced Colon Cancer in Rats
/ Mohamed A. Abd-Elmoneim*, Ashraf A. Bakar*, Isis M Awad***, Ehab M. Mohamed **, Sorial A. Moharib / Egyptian Journal of Hospital Medicine. 2013;51473-486

It is not uncommon for links on studies/sources to change. Copying and pasting the information on the search window or using the DOI (if available) will often redirect to the new link page.

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