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Herbal medicine
A poisonous evergreen vine; it is not used by herbologists.
A remedy that has been used to treat the nervous system and mucosal membranes, as well as cardiac arrhythmias, earaches, fever-associated myalgias, headaches that are worse with bright lights, insomnia, menstrual dysfunctions, phobias, shock, sore throat and trembling.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Place breasts and jasmine milk, from above, in plastic bag and seal at highest setting in commercial vacuum sealing machine.
An insider said: "There were complaints about Jasmine's attire and she was given an informal warning by bosses.
While both(https://www.healthline.com/nutrition/jasmine-rice-vs-white-rice#bottom-line) white rice and jasmine rice have notable differences, they have but one disctinct similarity: Both are processed, and both have its husk, bran and germ removed.
"If you were on either bus and saw Jasmine we would like to hear fom you."
Sophie Walker, who represented Jasmine's family, questioned how the school adapted its regulations and strategies to accommodate for Jasmine's "needs and vulnerabilities".
The decision was first taken in 2017, and has today begun to be implemented with the planting of 500 jasmine trees across the perimeter of Limassol's Delacroix park, which will be renamed to Dafnis Panayides park.
Jasmine Linda Sanders, independent chairman of Wolverhampton Safeguarding Children Board, said: "We will be seeking assurances from agencies that they disseminate widely the learning from this review."
White Jasmine flowers are highly scented while the wild species of this flower in bright yellow color is the main attraction for nature lovers due to its alluring hues.
Destiny chalked out for me, says Jasmine, an opportunity from in air to on air in Kenya.
Jasmine, of South Shields, was born at Newcastle's Royal Victoria Infirmary on January 12, 1999.