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9 Comments

  1. Zuzshura
    Mandrake Root (Podophyllum peltatum) The Mandrake Root, or Podophyllum peltatum, is an herb native to the New World. Podophyllum peltatum is found growing in parts of northeastern North America and has been used medicinally for hundreds of years. Mandrake Root is sometimes called the umbrella plant, because of its similar appearance to a closed umbrella when it first appears each spring.
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  2. Shakagal
    MAYAPPLE!!!(aka American Mandrake) I ordered this thinking I was getting the root of ACTUAL Mandrake (Mandragora officinarum), instead I received Podophyllum peltatum roots which is known as American Mandrake/5(22).
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  3. Kishakar
    Mandrake is a mysterious plant with a long, thick taproot that resembles the human body. At one time, people believed that the mandrake plant would shriek when uprooted, emitting a scream so powerful it could kill the unfortunate person who attempted to harvest the plant.
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  4. Doran
    Jan 12,  · A mandrake root, shaped like a baby and slipped underneath one’s pillow every night, could help a woman conceive; or, shaped like a woman and carried in Author: Angelica Calabrese.
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  5. Doulkis
    To make Woven Mandrake (Tailoring: Yield 1, trivial 66), Combine the following in a Small Sewing Kit, Deluxe Sewing Kit, Large Sewing Kit, Loom, Planar Sewing Kit, or Collapsible Sewing Kit. Mandrake Root .
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  6. Gagar
    Jul 11,  · The mandrake root is a plant in the nightshade family rich in folklore and history. Its scientific name is Mandragora officinarum, and it grows mainly in countries near the Mediterranean Sea. Mandrake is a perennial with a long stem and short trunk.
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  7. Dazahn
    Mandrake was used in Pliny's days as an anaesthetic for operations, a piece of the root being given to the patient to chew before undergoing the operation. In small doses it was employed by the Ancients in maniacal cases. A tincture is used in homoeopathy to-day, made from the fresh plant.
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  8. Zusida
    Mandrake root (MR) is a magical reagent used frequently in traditional Britannian and Serpent Islander magical practices, and also features prominently in a number of occult practices on kerbupepulharo.condigovlutocecomdahlconsfreezelhur.infoinfo to Terran botanists as mandragora, these plants are noted for the humanoid shape of their bifurcated root systems, and many varieties contain hallucinogenic alkaloids which have likely contributed.
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  9. Zulurr
    People take European mandrake root for treating stomach ulcers, colic, constipation, asthma, hay fever, convulsions, arthritis-like pain (rheumatism), and whooping cough.
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