Tribulus terrestris

(redirected from Goat head)

Tribulus terrestris

Chinese medicine
An annual herb, the fruit of which is alterative, nutritive and tonic; it strengthens muscles and tendons, facilitates labour, purifies blood, and has been used for anaemia, sexual dysfunction, malnutrition, increased urinary frequency, low breast milk production, poor vision and tinnitus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Relating an interesting story the 36-year-old said: "One German lady who moved to the UAE in 1980s told me that she never visited an Emirati house because she had a misconception that if she visited she would be offered a goat head to eat.
* A California chapter of the Satanic Temple had to craft a new topper to its holiday tree display after the black goat head mask that had originally crowned the tree was stolen.
Previously, scientists have found listed common foods that could boost libido to include watermelon, onions, nutmeg, ginger or tonic root, date palm, tropical almond, goat head, alligator pepper, tomatoes, banana, velvet bean (werepe in Yoruba and agbala in Ibo), and fluted pumpkin (ugu in Ibo).
Vega has blisters and wounds to remind him when he stepped on goat head thorns.
With a giant Satanic-looking goat head as the centrepiece and swathes of funfair lights draped over the ramps, there was a real sinister carnival vibe, with both percussionists starting the show suspended about 30ft in the air on massive hydraulics.
"Does this look like the middle of the incinerator?" he cried, shaking the goat head for emphasis.
Goat Head Sole Spikes is one Utah company that got its start online and is now pushing into the physical retail space.
Goat head soup is one of three available because, mon, you want da real ting.
A goat head and a large knife are passed around from hand to hand.
Many names, such as kozel or kozlik derive from the word for goat (koza), since the bag was made from goatskin and the instrument often decorated by a stylised goat head. Others probably derive from the oriental names for bagpipes (in Bohemia kejdy and in Moravia gajdy--from the Turkish gaita).
The Devil isn't just in the details here; he's everywhere, with his clomping hooves and goat head, wreaking gruesome havoc and dispatching his servants to torture and coerce Sabrina into falling in line.
This is not true, and I offer the "goat head" and the grass burr as prime examples.