HOME      •      SEARCH      •      EMAIL    •     ABOUT

Family Casuarinaceae
Casuarina equisetifolia Linn.

Ma wei shu

Scientific names Common names
Casuarina equisetifolia Linn. Ago (Ibn., Neg.)
Casuarina equisetifolia var. typica Domin Agoho (Tag., Ilk., Bis., Bik.)
Accepted infraspecifics Agoho pine (Phil.)
Casuarina equisetifolia subsp. equisetifolia Agoo (Pang., Ilk., Kuy.)
Casuarina equisetifolia subsp. incana (Benth.) L.A.S.Johnson Agoko (Pang.)
  Ago-o (Ilk.)
  Agoso (Pang., Tag.)
  Ague (Ibn.)
  Alaut (Bon.)
  Antong (Is.)
  Aroo (Ilk.)
  Aroho (Ilk., Ting.)
  Ayo (Bis.)
  Karo (Ilk.)
  Mahohok (Mbo.)
  Malabohok (Bis.)
  Maribuhok (Bis.)
  Australian beefwood (Engl.)
  Australian pine (Engl.)
  Beach she-oak (Engl.)
  Beefwood tree (Engl.)
  Coastal she-oak (Engl.)
  Common ru (Engl.)
  Horsetail casuarina (Engl.)
  Horsetail she-oak (Engl.)
  Iron wood (Engl.)
  She oak (Engl.)
  Whistling pine (Engl.)
Casuarina equisetifolia L. is an accepted name. KEW: Plants of the World Online

Other vernacular names
AMHARIC: Arzelibanos, Shewshewe.
BANGLADESH: Belaiti jhao, Jhau gachh, Hari.
BURMESE: Pink-tinyu, Tin-yu.
CHINESE: Duan zhi, Pu tong mu ma huang, Bo gu shu, Ma wei shu.
DUTCH: Kazuarisboom.
FIJI: Noko noko
FRENCH: Bois de fer, filao, pin d'Australie
GERMAN: Eisenholz, strandkasuarine
GUAM: Gago.
HINDI: Vilayati saru, Jungli jhao, Jangli saru, Savukku.
INDONESIAN: Aru, Tjemara laut, Cemara laut, Ai samara, Eru.
JAPANESE: Mokumao, Ogasawara-matsu.
KHMER: Snga:w.
LAOTIAN:: Son tha le, Pe:k namz, Pek nam, Son th'ale.
MALAY: Ruru, Rhu laut, Ru laut, Aru.
PORTUGESE: Pinheiro-da-Australia
SPANISH: Taraje, Pino, Palo de buey.
THAI: Son-thale, Ku.
VIETNAMESE: C[aa]y phi lao, Duong, Filao, Phi-lao.

Gen info
- Casuarina equisetifolia is a she-oak species of the genus Casuarina. It was officially described by Linnaeus in 1759.
- The specific epithet ;equisetifolia' is derived from Latin, meaning "horse hair", referring to the resemblance of the drooping branchlets to horse tail.  (30)

Agoho is a large, evergreen tree, tall and straight, up to 20 meters high. Crown is narrowly pyramidal, resembling some of the conifers in appearance. Bark is brown and rough. Branchlets are very slender, about 20 centimeters long, mostly deciduous, composed of many joints. Internodes are about 1 centimeter long, somewhat 6- or 8-angled. Flowers are unisexual. Staminate spikes are slender, 1 to 3 centimeters long. Cones are usually ellipsoid, 1 to 2 centimeters long, composed of about 12 rows of achenes enclosed in the hardened bracts.

Casuarina is an evergreen tree growing to 6–35 m (20–115 ft) tall. The foliage consists of slender, much-branched green to grey-green twigs 0.5–1 mm (0.020–0.039 in) diameter, bearing minute scale-leaves in whorls of 6–8. Flowers are produced in small catkin-like inflorescences; the male flowers in simple spikes 0.7–4 cm (0.28–1.57 in) long, the female flowers on short  peduncles. Unlike most other species of Casuarina(which are dioecious) it is monoecious, with male and female flowers produced on the same tree. Fruit is an oval woody structure 10–24 mm (0.39–0.94 in) long and 9–13 mm (0.35–0.51 in) in diameter, superficially resembling a conifer cone made up of numerous carpes each containing a single seed with a small wing 6–8 mm (0.24–0.31 in) long. On ripening, fruits turn brown and open, dispersing the seeds by water. The seeds can only grow in hot sand near the seashore. Those seeds sprout and form thickets. (30)

- Native to the Philippines.
- Also native to Andaman Is., Assam, Bangladesh, Borneo, Cambodia, Caroline Is., Fiji, India, Jawa, Lesser Sunda Is., Malaya, Marianas, Marshal Is., Myanmar, New Caledonia, New Guinea, New South Wales, Nicobar Is., Northern Territory. Queensland, Samoa, Solomon Is., Sulawesi, Sumatera, Thailand, Tonga, Turks-Caicos Is., Tuvalu, Vanuatu, Vietnam. (
- Throughout the Philippines along sandy seashores, extending inland in open sandy valleys along streams.
- Sometimes growing at altitudes as high as 800 meters.

- Cultivated in Manila and large towns as an ornamental foliage tree or hedge plant.
- Also planted to check erosion.
- Also occurs in Tropics of the Old World from Africa to Polynesia, near the sea.
- Now pantropic in cultivation.

- Plant yielded kaempferol, quercetin, alicylic acids, amino acids, taraxarol, lupenone, lupeol, gallic acid, ß-sitosterol, catechin, and gallo-catechin.
- Phytochemical screening yielded alkaloids, flavonoids, triterpenoids, carbohydrates, tannins, phenols, gums, and mucilage.
- Studies have yielded proteins, glycosides, saponins, phenolics, flavonoids, tannins, steroids, gum, reducing sugars, and triterpenoids.
- Bark yields 18% tannin.
- Tannins from the bark were catechin, ellagic acid, and gallic acid. Flavonoid (quercetin) and lupeol were isolated from the leaf and fruit, respectively. 
- Coloring matter is casuarin.
- Phytochemical screening yielded eight phenolic compounds as major active constituents, viz. gallic (19.18 µg/g), protocatioic (6.84), salicylic 11.57), chlorogenic, syringic, p-hydroxybenzoic, p-coumaric, and vanillic acid.
(see studies below) (14)
- Leaf oils yielded 76 compounds comprising of monoterpene hydrocarbons (29.3%), oxygenated monoterpenoids (16.2%), sesquiterpene hydrocarbons (2.7%), oxygenated derivatives (1.0%), alipathic (40.6%) and non-terpenoid (7.3%) compounds. Major compounds were pentadecanal (32.0% and 1,8-cineole (13.1%), with significant quantities of α-phellandrene (7.0%), apiole (72%), and α-terpinene (6.9%). (19)
- Methanol extract of leaves yielded alkaloids, flavonoids, saponin, tannins, steroids, sugar and gum.   (21)
- Methanol extract of aerial bark yielded carbohydrates, alkaloids, proteins, glycosides, saponins, flavonoids, and tannins. (22)

- Resembles a pine tree in appearance.
- Considered antidiarrheal, anticancer, antibacterial, antifungal.
- Bark considered astringent, emmenagogue, ecbolic and tonic.
- Phytosterols from leaves considered antibacterial, hypoglycemic, antifungal, molluscicidal, cytotoxic.
- Seeds considered anthelmintic, antispasmodic and antidiabetic.
- Studies have suggested antibacterial, antifungal, antioxidant, antidiabetic, hypolipidemic, antiasthmatic, anticariogenic, nephroprotective, phytoremediative, anti-inflammatory, hepatoprotective properties.

Parts used
Bark, leave


- Seeds are roasted for salt. (20)
- Leaves and green fruit chewed to stimulate salivation to quench thirst.
- Infusion of branches used as diuretic.
- Leaves used for colic.
- Bark used as astringent.
- Bark decoction used as emmenagogue; in large doses, an ecbolic.
- Used for stomach aches, diarrhea, dysentery and nervous disorders.
- Decoction of bark used for hemoptysis.
- Used for cough, asthma, and diabetes.
- In
India and Malaya, bark used for diarrhea and dysentery; also used for beriberi.
- In
Malaya and Sarawak, decoction of twigs used in making a lotion for swellings.
- In
Malaya, powdered bark used for pimples.
- In
Macassar, decoction of bark used for colic.
- In Samoa, bark infusion used for coughs, asthma, and diabetes.
- Infusion of bark used as tonic; decoction used for chronic diarrhea and dysentery.
- In
Tonga, bark infusion taken as potion; squeezed into the mouth of infants with mouth infections. Also used for stomachache. (10)
- In
Fiji, bark extract taken for rheumatism or as emetic. In Yap (Ulithi), inner bark used to treat diarrhea and other digestive tract ailments. (10)
- Fuel: Tree makes good fuel-wood. It has been referred to as best firewood in the world. It produces high-quality charcoal.
Caloric value of the wood is 5000 kcal/kg, while the charcoal exceeds 7000 kcal/kg. (23)
- Construction: Yields a heavy hardwood with air-density of 900-1000 kg/cubic m.
(23) Hard wood favored for making house timber, poles and rafters, tool handles, spears.
- Dye / Tannin: Bark yields 6-18% tannin. Used extensively in Madagascar for tanning. It penetrates the hide quickly and produces a soft leather of pale reddish-brown color.
- Fiber:
Wood used to produce paper pulp using neutral sulphate and semi-chemical processes. Raw material is source of rayon fibers.

In a study evaluated methanol extracts of seven medicinal plants for antibacterial and toxic activities. All the plants showed moderate activity against the tested organisms. C. equisetifolia exhibited strong activity against S aureus, B subtilis and S sonnei. (1)
Antibacterial: Casuarina equisetifolia was one of 12 medicinal plants studied for antibacterial activity against B subtilis, S epidermis, Pseudomonas pseudoalcaligenes, P vulgaris and S typhimurium.
Hepatoprotective: C. equisetifolia was one for four medicinal plants that showed dose-dependent protection against carbon tetrachloride induced hepatocellular injury in rats.
Antidiabetic / Hypolipidemic: Study of ethanolic extract showed reduced blood sugar in STZ-induced diabetic rats. There was also a significant reduction in total cholesterol, LDL, VLDL, with an improvement in HDL cholesterol. (6)
Antioxidant / Antimicrobial / Anti-Aggregating Properties: Study showed the condensed tannins extracted from C. equisetifolia exhibited considerable DPPH radical scavenging activity and ferric reducing antioxidant power. Extracts also showed moderate hemolytic action and potent antimicrobial effect on Bacillus proteus, B. subtilis, K. pneumonia, and Aspergillus fumigatus.
Antiasthmatic / Bark: Study of ethanol extract of bark showed significant dose-dependent antiasthmatic activity in various in vitro and in vivo animal models. (9)
Nephroprotective / Leaves: Study evaluated the nephroprotective activity of methanolic extract of C. equisetifolia leaves in gentamicin-induced nephrotoxicity in Wistar rats. Plant extract at a dose of 300 mg once daily for 4 weeks restored normal renal functions and attenuated oxidative stress. C. equisetifolia leaves extract ameliorates gentamicin-induced nephrotoxicity and oxidative damage by scavenging oxygen free radicals, decreasing lipid peroxidation and improving intracellular antioxidant defense. (12)
Anticariogenic: Study evaluated the activity of various extract solvents of C. equisetifolia against susceptible pathogenic oral bacteria. Results showed a wide range of phytochemicals with anticariogenic activity. (13)
Antimicrobial: Study evaluated the antimicrobial activity of various extract of leaves against seven medically important bacterial strains (B. subtilis, MRSA, Micrococcus, E. coli, P. aeruginosa and K. pneumonia) and four fungi. A methanol extract showed the most pronounced effect and the most susceptible was S. aureus. The most susceptible fungi were Aspergillus flavus. (see constituents above) (14)
Anti-Acne / Bark: Study evaluated clinical efficacy of C. equisetifolia bark extract (5% cream) in comparison to benzoyl peroxide as standard for acne vulgaris. Results showed no significant difference in both test and standard control groups. Furthermore, remarkable improvement was found in acne grading in the test group. (15)
Bio-Fiber / Bark: Study evaluated C. equisetifolia leaf as bio-based fiber and unsaturated polyester composite as matrix due to its natural surface roughness without chemical treatment. Results showed the tensile strength at 30% up to 50% weight loading of CE has the potential to be used in non-structural applications. (16)
Adsorbent for Removal of Methyl Violet from Wastewater: Study evaluated the CEN has the potential to be used as low cost adsorbent for the removal of methyl violet from wastewater. Thermodynamic study showed the sorption process was endothermic, spontaneous and physical in nature. (17)
Anti-Diarrheal: Study evaluated the anti-diarrheal effect of a 90% ethanolic extract of C. equisetifolia against castor oil-induced diarrhea in a rat model. Results showed significant (p<0.001) reduction of castor oil-induced frequency and consistency of diarrhea and enteropooling, together with reduction in weight and volume of intestinal contents and modest reduction in intestinal transit. (18)
Antioxidant / Cytotoxicity / Antibacterial / Leaves: Study evaluated the phytoconstituents and antioxidant activity of a methanol extract of leaves. The extract yielded alkaloids, flavonoids, saponin, tannins, steroids, sugar and gum. The extract exhibited strong antioxidant activity by DPPH radical scavenging study with IC50 25.69 µg/mL. It showed moderate cytotoxic activity in brine shrimp lethality bioassay with LC50 77.98 µg/mL. It also showed mild antibacterial activity against both gram positive and gram negative bacteria. (21)
Spasmolytic / Bark: Study of methanol extract of aerial bark reduced contractions in isolated ileum induced by spasmogens like ACh, histamine, KCl and BaCl2 and potentiated the effect of nifedipine, suggesting an antimuscarinic, antihistaminic and a calcium channel blocking action. The antispasmodic effect may be due to flavonoids and tannins present in the extract. (22)
Antioxidant Tannins / Stem Bark and Root: Study identified condensed tannins from stem bark and fine root of C equisetifolia, which consisted predominantly of procyanidin combined with prodephinidin and propelargonidin, and epicatechin as main extension unit. The condensed tannins showed very good DPPH radical scavenging activity and ferric reducing/antioxidant power. Results suggest potential as new sources of natural antioxidants for food and nutraceutical products. (24)
Antioxidant / Antiproliferative / Needles: Study evaluated the in vitro antioxidant and antiproliferative activity of various solvent extracts of C. equisetifolia needles. Polar solvent extracts showed significantly high amounts of total polyphenols, flavonoids, antioxidants and free radical scavenging activity compared to non polar solvent extracts. On MTT assay for cytotoxic and apoptosis inducing activity on MCF-7 cells, non polar solvent extracts showed good activity in inducing cell death by inducing apoptosis which included DNA fragmentation and release of caspase-3. The active component present in non-polar solvent extract was identified as ascorbic acid. (25)
Antidiabetic / Antihyperlipidemic / Leaves: Study evaluated the antidiabetic potential of ethanolic extract of Causarina equisetifolia leaves against STZ-induced diabetic experimental rats. Glibenclamide was used as standard drug. Results showed a hypoglycemic and antihyperliidemic effect as evidenced by reduced blood sugar along with significant reduction in total cholesterol, LDL-C, VLDL, and improvement in HDL cholesterol. (26)
Removal of Cu (II) by Adsorption / Bark: Study has reported on the removal of copper from synthetic aqueous solutions and industrial wastewater by adsorption into C. equisetifolia bark. Study showed adsorption isotherm follows both Frieundlich and Langmuir isotherms. Adsorption capacity of bark was estimated as 16.58 mg/g for a concentration of 10 mg/L at pH equal to 5 with removal efficiency of Cu(II) ion to be about 96%. The regeneration study established the bark can be used continuously without much reduction in removal efficiency and without significant leaching of adsorbed Cu(II) ions. (27)
Single Dose Toxicity Study / Inflorescence: Study evaluated the single dose oral toxicity of ethanolic extract from inflorescence of C. equisetifolia. Toxicity study was done according to OECD guidelines. A single dose of 300 mg/kbw was followed by 2000 mg/kbw. There was no mortality in the tested animals, no abnormal clinical signs, and no abnormalities in gross pathology observations. Results suggest an LD50 greater than 2000 mg/kbw and may be classified as category 5. (28)
Anti-Inflammatory / Leaf and Fruit: Study evaluated leaf and fruit aqueous and ethanolic extracts for total flavonoid content and invitro anti-inflammatory activity by HRBC membrane stabilization and protein denaturation assays. Highest amount of rutin equivalent flavonoids were present in the ethanolic extract of leaf and aqueous and ethanolic extracts of fruit. Fruit extract exhibited highest % inhibition of lysis of HRBC. Aqueous leaf and fruit extracts showed highest inhibition of protein denaturation. (29)

Seeds in the cybermarket.

Updated December 2022 / January 2020 / February 2016

IMAGE SOURCE: Photograph: Casuarina equisetifolia / Casuarina Equisetifolia Seeds / click on image to go to source page  / © LANDSCAPE GROUP
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE: Public Domain / Casuarina equisetifolia / Gilg, Ernst; Schumann, Karl - Das Pflanzenreich Hausschatz des Wissens (1900) / AlterVISTA
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE: Photo / Casuarina equisetifolia / Graziano Favaro - Masera' di Padova / AlterVISTA
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE: Seeds / Casuarina equisetifolia / Steve Hurst - USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database / AlterVISTA

Additional Sources and Suggested Readings
In vitro Antibacterial Screening and Toxicity Study of Some Different Medicinal Plants / Rajib Ahsan et al / World Journal of Agricultural Sciences 5 (5):617-621,2009.
Hepatoprotective Activity of Methanol Extract of Some Medicinal Plants Against Carbon Tetrachloride Induced Hepatotoxicity in Albino Rats / Rajib Ahsan et al / Global Journal of Pharmacology, 3 (3): 116-122, 2009
Casuarina equisetifolia L. / Catalogue of Life, China
Casuarina equisetifolia (tree) / Global Invasive Species Database
Isolation and Characterization of Phytoconstituents from Casuarina equisetifolia (Casuarinaceae) / A N Aher, S C Pal, S K Yadav, U K Patil and S Bhattacharya / Asian Journal of Chemistry Vol. 22, No. 5 (2010), 3429-3434
PHARMACOLOGICAL STUDIES: ANTIMICROBIAL, ANTIOXIDANT AND ANTIAGGREGANT ACTIVITIES OF COASTAL SHE OAK (Casuarina equisetifolia) / S. Gurudeeban, K. Satyavani, T. Ramanathan* and T. Balasubramanian /
Antioxidant Activity of Isolated Phytoconstituents from Casuarina equisetifolia Frost (Casuarinaceae) / A.N. Aher, S.C. Pal, S.K. Yadav, U.K. Patil and S. Bhattacharya / Journal of Plant Sciences, 4: 15-20. / DOI: 10.3923/jps.2009.15.20
ANTIASTHMATIC ACTIVITY OF BARK OFCasuarina equisetifolia L. (Casuarinaceae)
/ *Sk. Karimulla, B. Pavan Kumar / Intern Journ of Experimental Pharmacology, Vol 1, No 1|, Jan – Jun 2011, 1-3
Casuarina equisetifolia (beach she-oak) / Arthur Whistler and Craig R. Elevitch / Species Profiles for Pacific Island Agroforestry
Casuarina equisetifolia L / KEW: Plants of the World Online
Evaluation of biochemical effects of Casuarina equisetifolia extract on gentamicin-induced nephrotoxicity and oxidative stress in rats. Phytochemical analysis / Walid Hamdy El-Tantawy,* Shaza Abdel-Halim Mohamed, and Ekram Nemr Abd Al Haleem / J Clin Biochem Nutr. 2013 Nov; 53(3): 158–165. / doi: 10.3164/jcbn.13-19
PHYTOCHEMICAL STUDIES ON CASUARINA EQUISETIFOLIA AND INVESTIGATION OF ITS EFFECT AGAINST PATHOGENIC ORAL FLORA / Shafi Thompson, Alen Paiva, Greeshma G. Mohan, Jincy Das, Arya Suresh, K.K. Dil Baseer Sabith, J. Densingh / IJPSR, 2012; Vol. 3(12): pp 4807-4810

Antimicrobial efficacy of Casuarina equisetifolia extracts against some pathogenic microorganisms / Nehad M. Gumgumjee* and Abdulrahaman S. Hajar / Journal of Medicinal Plants Research Vol. 6(47), pp. 5819-5825, 10 December, 2012 / DOI: 10.5897/JMPR12.741
Anti-acne activity of Casuarina equisetifolia bark extract: A randomized clinical trial
/ Yousra Shafiq, Baqir Shyum Naqvi, Ghazala H. Rizwani, Muhammed Usman, Barkat Ali Shah, Muhammad Aslam, Bushra Hina / Bangladesh Journal of Pharmacology / DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3329/bjp.v9i3.19342
Effects on Tensile and Morphology Properties of Casuarina equisetifolia Reinforced Unsaturated Polyester Composites / B. Nurulaini, R. A.Z., M. H. Abidin / Advanced Materials Research, Vol. 748, pp. 211-215, 2013
Removal of Methyl Violet 2B from Aqueous Solution Using Casuarina equisetifolia Needle
/ Muhammad Khairud Dahri, Muhammad Raziq Rahimi Kooh, and Linda B. L. Lim / ISRN Environmental Chemistry, Volume 2013 (2013) / doi.org/10.1155/2013/619819
Pharmacological studies of anti diarrhoeal activity of Casuarina equisetifolia (L.) in experimental animals / K.K. Senthil Kumar / Asian Journal of Pharmaceutical Science & Technology, Vol 1, Issue 1, 2011, pp 8-11
THE PHARMACOLOGICAL IMPORTANCE OF CASUARINA EQUISETIFOLIA -AN OVERVIEW / Ali Esmail Al-Snafi / International Journal of Pharmacological Screening Methods, 2015; 5(1): pp 4-9
Casuarina equisetifolia / Plants For A Future
Phytochemical and Biological Evaluation of MeOH Extract of Casuarina equisetifoli L. Leaves / S M Moazzem Hossen, Jahidul Islam, S M Shakhawat Hossain, M Mofizur Rahman, and Firoj Ahmed / European Journal of Medicinal Plants, 2014; 4(8): 927-936
SPASMOLYTIC ACTIVITY OF CASUARINA EQUISETIFOLIA BARK EXTRACT / D. V. Kishore and Rumana Rahman / International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences Research, 2012 / eISSN: 0975-8232 / pISSN: 2320-5148 / DOI: 1o.13040/IJPSR.0975-8232.3(5).1452-56
Casuarina equisetifolia / World Agro Forestry
Antioxidant Tannins from Stem Bark and Fine Root of Casuarina equisetifolia / Shang-Ju Zhang, Yi-Ming Lin, Hai-Chao Zhou, Shu-Dong Wei, Guang-Hui Lin, and Gong-Fu Ye / Molecules 2010, 15(8): pp 5658-5670 / https://doi.org/10.3390/molecules15085658
ANTIOXIDANT AND ANTI-PROLIFERATIVE ACTIVITY OF DIFFERENT SOLVENT EXTRACTS OF CASUARINA EQUISETIFOLIA NEEDLES / Sulochana Priya, Ayesha Noor, Padikara K Satheeshkum / International Journal of Phytomedicine, 2012; 4(1)
Casuarina Equisetifolia Effect as Antidiabetic and Antihyperlipidemic on Streptozocin Induced Rats with Diabetes / Uday Sasi Kiran Kantheti, D. Yoganand Kumar, Bhargav Ganinna, P. Kedar Nath /  Pharma Research Library
Removal of Cu (II) by Adsorption Using Casuarina Equisetifolia Bark / S Mohan and Kavin Sumitha / Environmental Engineering Science, 2008; 25(4)
Single dose oral toxicity study of ethanolic extract from inflorescence of Casuarina equisetifolia in Wistar rats / O. Umamaheswar Rao, M Chinna Eswaraiah / Journal of Drug Delivery & Therapeutics, Nov-Dec 2018; 8(6s) / DOI  https://doi.org/10.22270/jddt.v8i6-s.2075
Evaluation of Phytochemical and In Vitro Anti-Inflammatory Activity of Leaf and Fruit Extracts of Casuarina equisetifolia / Vani Mamillapalli, Ratna Harika Chapala, Tejaswi Komal Sai Sareddu, Latha Sri Kondaveeti, Santhi Pattipati, Padmalatha Khantamneni / Asian Journal of Pharmacy and Technology, 2020; 10(3) /
eISSN: 2231-5713 / pISSN: 2231-5705 / DOI: 10.5958/2231-5713.2020.00025.2
Casuarina equiisetifolia / Wikipedia

DOI: 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. (Citing and Using a (DOI) Digital Object Identifier)

                                                            List of Understudied Philippine Medicinal Plants

HOME      •      SEARCH      •      EMAIL    •     ABOUT