Growing Portulaca/Moss rose in Aloe Vera

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aloevera with partuleca

Aloe vera is a stemless or very short-stemmed plant growing to 60–100 cm (24–39 in) tall, spreading by offsets.[3] The leaves are thick and fleshy, green to grey-green, with some varieties showing white flecks on their upper and lower stem surfaces.[7] The margin of the leaf is serrated and has small white teeth. The flowers are produced in summer on a spike up to 90 cm (35 in) tall, each flower being pendulous, with a yellow tubular corolla 2–3 cm (0.8–1.2 in) long.[7][8] Like other Aloe species, Aloe vera forms arbuscular mycorrhiza, a symbiosis that allows the plant better access to mineral nutrients in soil.[9]

Aloe vera leaves contain phytochemicals under study for possible bioactivity, such as acetylated mannans, polymannans, anthraquinone C-glycosides, anthrones, and other anthraquinones, such as emodin and various lectins.

Herbal medicine
Medicinal plants
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Dietary supplement
Aloin, a compound found in the semi-liquid latex of some Aloe species, was the common ingredient in over-the-counter (OTC) laxative products in the United States until 2002 when the Food and Drug Administration banned it because manufacturers failed to provide the necessary safety data.[5][6][48] Aloe vera has potential toxicity, with side effects occurring at some dose levels both when ingested or applied topically.[6][47] Although toxicity may be less when aloin is removed by processing, Aloe vera ingested in high amounts may induce side effects, such as abdominal pain, diarrhea or hepatitis.[6][49] Chronic ingestion of aloe (dose of 1 gram per day) may cause adverse effects, including hematuria, weight loss, and cardiac or kidney disorders.[6]

Aloe vera juice is marketed to support the health of the digestive system, but there is neither scientific evidence nor regulatory approval to support this claim.[5][6][45] The extracts and quantities typically used for such purposes appear to be dose-dependent for toxic effects.

Aloe barbadensis Mill.
Aloe barbadensis var. chinensis Haw.
Aloe chinensis (Haw.) Baker
Aloe elongata Murray
Aloe flava Pers.
Aloe indica Royle
Aloe lanzae Tod.
Aloe maculata Forssk. (illegitimate)
Aloe perfoliata var. vera L.
Aloe rubescens DC.
Aloe variegata Forssk. (illegitimate)
Aloe vera Mill. (illegitimate)
Aloe vera var. chinensis (Haw.) A. Berger
Aloe vera var. lanzae Baker
Aloe vera var. littoralis J.Koenig ex Baker
Aloe vulgaris Lam.

Selected species
Portulaca amilis Speg. – Paraguayan purslane
Portulaca andicola
Portulaca bicolor – Pigweed
Portulaca biloba Urb. – Cuban purslane
Portulaca boliviensis
Portulaca caulerpoides Britt. & Wilson ex Britt. – Puerto Rican purslane
Portulaca cryptopetala
Portulaca elatior
Portulaca elongata
Portulaca eruca
Portulaca fluvialis
Portulaca fragilis
Portulaca gilliesii
Portulaca gracilis
Portulaca grandiflora Hook. – Moss-rose purslane
Portulaca halimoides L. – Silkcotton purslane
Portulaca insularis
Portulaca intraterranea
Portulaca kuriensis A.G.Mill. (Yemen)
Portulaca lanuginosa
Portulaca longiusculotuberculata
Portulaca lutea Soland. ex G.Forst. – Yellow purslane
Portulaca minuta Correll
Portulaca molokiniensis Hobdy – ʻIhi
Portulaca mucronata
Portulaca napiformis
Portulaca oleracea L. – Common purslane, pigweed
Portulaca papulosa
Portulaca pedicellata
Portulaca perennis
Portulaca pilosa L. – Shaggy purslane
Portulaca psammotropha
Portulaca quadrifida L. – Chickenweed purslane
Portulaca rotundifolia
Portulaca rubricaulis – Redstem purslane
Portulaca samhaensis A.G.Mill. (Yemen)
Portulaca sclerocarpa A.Gray – ʻIhi makole
Portulaca sedifolia A.G.Mill. (Yemen)
Portulaca smallii P.Wilson – Small’s purslane
Portulaca suffrutescens Engelm. – Shrubby purslane
Portulaca teretifolia – Roundleaf purslane
Portulaca umbraticola Kunth – Wingpod purslane
Portulaca villosa Cham. – Hairy purslane, ʻIhi

#aloevera #partuleca #rose #portulaca

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