HOME      •      SEARCH      •      EMAIL    •     ABOUT

Family Bignoniaceae
Yellow bell

Tecoma stans (L.) Juss. ex Kunth

Scientific names Common names 
Bignonia frutescens Mill. Yellow bell (Engl.) 
Bignonia sorbifolia Salisb. Yellow bignonia (Engl.)
Bignonia stans Linn. Yellow elder (Engl.)
Bignonia tecoma Wehme Yellow trumpet bush (Engl.) 
Bignonia tecomoides DC. Trumpet flower (Engl.)
Gelseminum stans (L.) Kuntze  
Stenolobium incisum Rose & Standl.  
Stenolobium quinquejugum Loes.  
Stenolobium stans (L.) Seem.  
Stenolobium tronadora Loes.  
Tecoma incisa (Rose & Standl.) I.M.Johnst.  
Tecoma molle Kunth  
Tecoma stans (L.) Juss. ex Kunth  
Tecoma tronadora (Loes.) I.M.Johnst.  
Tecoma velutina Lindl.  
In the Philippines, the "yellow flower" is source of great confusion, especially when it refers to the "yellow bell" and "kampanilya." Kampanilya is a shared common between two species of plant: (1) Thevetia peruviana, campanilla, campanero and (2) Allamanda cathartica, campanilla, kampanero, goldfen trumpet.
"Yellow bell" is a shared common name by (1) Allamanda cathartica (2) Allamanda neriifolia, and (3) Tecoma stans.
"Trumpet" as coomon name is confusingly shared by many plants in the Philippines: (1) White trumpet tree, Tabebuia pallida (2) Tiwi, Dolichandrone spathacea (3) Trompeta, angel's trumpet, Datura arborea (4) Yellow bell, yellow trumpet, Stenolobium stans (5) Yellow allamanda, Golden trumpet bush, , Allamanda schottii (6) Lirio, Pink-striped trumpet lily, Crinum latifolium (7) Talong punay, Devil's trumpet,, Datura metel (8) Flaming trumpet vine, Pyrostegia venusta (9) Kampanilya, Angel's trumpet, Allamnda cathartica (10) Snake wood, Trumpet tree, Cecropia peltata (11) Trumpet lily, Lilium longiflorum.
Tecoma stans (L.) Juss. ex Kunth is an accepted name. The Plant List

Other vernacular names
AFRIKAANS: Geelklokkies.
BANGLADESH: Sona pata.
BENGALI: Candraprabhā.
CZECH: Protiha vzpřímená.
DUTCH: Gele bignonia.
FRENCH: Bignone jaune, Bignone stans, Bignonia jaune, Bois à enivrer, Bois Caraïbe, Bois pissenlit, Chevalier, Copete, Fleur de saint Pierre, Fresnillo, Herbe de saint Nicolas, Trompette d'or.
GERMAN: Eschenblättrige Jasmintrompete, Gelbe Trompetenblume.
GREEK: Louloúdia, Louloúdi vignónia.
ITALIAN: Bignonia gialla.
HINDI: Piliya, Pillakaner.
JAPANESE: Kinreiju, Kinreiju, Tekoma sutansu.
KANNADA: Koranekelar.
MALAYALAM: Subramanyakiretam.
MARATHI: Ghanti ful
PERSIAN: Tikuma al stans.
PORTUGUESE: Amarelinho, Bignonia-amarela, Guarã-guarã, Ipê-amarelo-de-jardim, Ipê-de-jardim, Ipê-mirim, Ipezinho-de-jardim, Sinos-amarelos.
POLISH: Tekoma prosta.
RUSSIAN: Tekoma priamostoiachaia.
SANSKRIT: Sidhakya.
SPANISH: Bignonia amarilla, Chanté, Guaranguay amarillo, Palo amarillo, Roble amarlllo, Saúco amarillo, Saúco de jardín, Trompeta de oro, Tronadora.
SWEDISH: Gul trumpetbuske.
TAMIL: Sonnapatti,, Manjalarali.
TELUGU: Paccha pulu.
THAI: Tong u rai.

- The Yellow Elder is the national flower of the Bahamas. It was chosen as national flower through the combined popular vote of members of all four of New Providence's garden clubs of the 1970s – the Nassau Garden Club, the Carver Garden Club, the International Garden Club, and the Y.W.C.A. Garden Club. They reasoned that other flowers grown there viz., bougainvillea, hibiscus, and poinciana, had already been chosen as the national flowers of other countries. At that time, the yellow elder was unclaimed as national flower by other countries. Since then, however, it has also become the national flower of the United States Virgin Islands. (35)

Yellow bell is an erect, branched, sparingly hairy or nearly smooth shrub, about 2 to 4 meters in height. Leaves are opposite, odd-pinnate, and up to 20 centimeters in length, with 5 or 7 leaflets. Leaflets are lanceolate to oblong-lanceolate, 6 to 13 centimeters long, pointed at both ends, and toothed at the margins. Flowers are yellow, faintly scented, borne in short, dense, terminal clusters. Calyx is green, 5 to 7 millimeters long and 5-toothed. The capsules are linear, compressed, 15 to 20 centimeters long, 6 to 8 millimeters wide, pointed and hanging from the branches. Seeds are numerous, less than 2 centimeters long, 7 millimeters wide and furnished with a transparent wing.

- Widely distributed in cultivation, although scarcely naturalized in the Philippines.
- Native of tropical America.
- Planted as an ornamental throughout the tropics and subtropics.
- Considered
an invasive in six South African provinces and neighboring countries. (32)

- Phytochemical analysis yielded tannin, flavonoids, phenol, alkaloids, steroids, anthraquinones and saponins in all solvent extracts.
- Isolated from the seed kernels: water, fixed oil, ash, tannin, resin, a bitter principle and a tannoid. From the leaves, water, ash, fat, resin and resinic acid. From the bark, water, ash, curnarin, a little fat, resin.

- Plant yields monoterpene alkaloids.
- Air-dried flowers yielded a new fatty acid cinnamate ester and a mixture of stigmasterol and sitosterol in a ratio of 1:1.
- In India, a foliage study yielded 17% crude protein, 6% ash, 18% fat, 25% fiber, and 14% total polyphenols.
- Study for T. stans seeds for seed oil yielded an oil content of 15%. GC-MS analysis for fatty acids yielded α-linolenic acid (45.47%), oleic (25.56%), linoleic (11.48%), palmitic (6.09%), and stearic (4.12%) acids as major constituents. Total tocopherol content was 266.06 mg/100g, and main component was γ-tocopherol (78.79%). Total phenolic and total flavonoid content were 168.69 mg GAE/100 g oil and 5.54 mg CE/g oil, respectively. (26)
- Ethanol extract of flowers yielded alkaloids, glycosides, saponins, carbohydrates, tannins, phenolic compounds, steroids, and flavonoids. (see study below) (31)
- Study of different solvent extracts of heartwood yielded tannin, flavonoids, phenol, alkaloids, steroids, anthraquinones and saponins. (see study below) (36)
- Phytochemical screening of leaves for secondary metabolites yielded alkaloids, tannins, flavonoids, saponins, and cardiac glycosides. (see study below) (40)
- Study (1981) isolated a glucoside (5-deoxystansioside) along with plantarenaloside and stansioside. (41)
- Analysis of various extracts (aqueous/A; ethanol/E/ and n-hexane/H) yielded alkaloids, coumarins, flavonoids, sesquiterpene lactones, insaturaciones (A, E), carbohydrates (A), saponins (E,H) and quinones (E). (42)
- Study of various extracts of dried leaves yielded major alkaloids viz., tecomine, boschniakine and 5-hydoxyskitanthine, as well as two new alkaloids confirmed by GC-MS analysis. (48)
- Study of bark extract yielded phytosterols, triterpene, glycosides, phenols, flavonoids, saponins, and tannins. (see study below) (49)

- Considered diuretic, tonic, anti-syphilitic, and vermifuge.

- Studies have shown antiulcer, lipoxygenase inhibitory, genotoxic, antidiabetic, antimicrobial, antioxidant, nephroprotective, antifungal, CNS depressant, anticancer, antiobesity, lipid lowering, cardioprotective properties.

Parts utilized
Entire plant.

- No reported folkloric medicinal use in the Philippines.
- Roots are reported to be diuretic, tonic, anti-syphilitic and vermifuge.
- In Veracruz, decoction of flowers and bark are used for stomach pains.
- In Central America, used to treat diabetes.
- In Mexico, infusion of aerial parts used for treatment of diabetes mellitus. An herbal mixture of Tecoma stans with B. cavallinensii and Opuntia sp is available as a commercial preparation for treatment of DM. (36)
- Ground roots applied to snake bites; with lime juice drunk in small amounts for the same.
- Flowers used as diuretic.
- In Bangladesh, leaves used for pain; also for piles.
- Beer: In Guadalajara, roots used for making beer.
- Wood: Wood is hard and durable; used for making tools, cabinetry, light construction. Also used for firewood and making charcoal.

Lipoxygenase Inhibitory Activity: Screening of 20 extracts from different parts of 10 Malaysian plants belong to 4 families showed the methanol extract of leaves and stems of Stenolobium stans had moderate inhibitory activity against soybean 15-lipoxygenase.(1)
Phytochemicals / Secondary Metabolites: Air-dried flowers of Stenolobium stans yielded a new fatty acid cinnamate ester and a mixture of stigmasterol and sitosterol in a 1:1 ratio.
Genotoxic / Cytotoxic Potential: Study evaluated aqueous and ethanolic extracts on bone marrow cells from BALB/c mice through mitotic index and chromosomal aberrations and cytotoxic effects on extracts of two MEF cell lines. the genotoxic potential of T. stans in in vivo and in vitro systems. There was no clastogenic effect. In vivo testing showed cytotoxic effects on mouse embryo in vitro, and suggests caution in the use of the substance as medicine. (5)
Antiulcer: Study of ethanolic extract for antiulcer properties showed a reduction of gastric juice, pH, free acid ulcer score, and percentage of ulcer protection in pyloric ligated models. It was as effective as standard synthetic drugs like Ranitidine. Results showed a therapeutic potential for control of ulcer. (6) Study evaluated the gastroprotective effects of T. stans leaf extract against aspirin induced and pylorus ligation gastric ulcer models. Treatment reversed the biochemical markers of ulcer to near normal levels in a dose dependent manner. Activity may be attributed to polyphenolic compounds flavonoids and tannins. (33)
Antidiabetic: Study of evaluated the antidiabetic mechanisms of Tecoma stans and Teucrium cubense. Results showed both exert their antidiabetic effects through stimulation of glucose uptake in both insulin-sensitive and insulin-resistant murine and human adipocytes without significant proadipogenic and antiadipogenic side effects. (7)
Antimicrobial / Antioxidant: Study of methanol and ethanol extracts showed potent antimicrobial activity against E. coli, S. aureus, K. pneumonia, P. aeruginosa, P. fluorescens and moderate activity against Xanthomonas oryzae. All solvent extracts showed high activity against Aspergillus and Alternaria. Although the DPPH radical scavenging activity was less than ascorbic acid, results showed a proton donating ability and a potential to serve as free radical inhibitors or scavenging, acting possibly as primary antioxidants. (8)
Nephroprotective / Gentamicin Induced Nephrotoxicity: Study an ethyl acetate floral extract showed an important role of reactive oxygen species and the relation to renal dysfunction and suggest a therapeutic potential of T. stans in gentamicin-induced nephrotoxicity. (9)
CNS Depressant Activity: Study in albino mice evaluated the CNS depressant potential of different extracts of T. stans flowers by measuring pentobarbitone-induced sleeping time and locomotor activity. The methanolic extract exhibited the highest depressant activity. (10)
Anti-Obesity / Hypolipidemic / Flowers: Study showed a methanol extract of flowers to possess significant anti-obesity and anti-hyperlipidemic effects in rats fed an atherogenic diet. (12)
Anticancer / Flowers: Study evaluated the anticancer activity of a methanolic flower extract of T. stans in both in vitro and in vivo methods. In vitro antitumor activity was evaluated by MTT assay using Vero and HEP-2 cell lines. In vivo activity was evaluated using Ehrlich ascites carcinoma tumor model. Results showed the METS possess significant dose dependent antitumor activity. (13)
Antispasmodic / Leaves: Study evaluated the effect of leaves extract on rat ileum contractility. Results showed antispasmodic effect without involvement of ß-adrenoceptors, opioid receptors, potassium channels and NO production. Results suggest involvement of calcium channels in the spasmolytic effect. (14)
Antinociceptive / Anti-Inflammatory / Leaves / Flowers: Study showed an alcohol leaf extract of Tecoma stans to have excellent antinociceptive and anti-inflammatory activity, which may be due to its high phenolic and flavonoid content. (15) Study evaluated a methanolic crude extract of flowers for anti-nociceptive activity by acetic acid inducing writhing test and anti-inflammatory activity using carrageenan-induced rat paw edema testing. Results showed significant dose-dependent anti-nociceptive and anti-inflammatory activities comparable to indomethacin. Study suggests an important role of flavonoids via inhibition of prostaglandin synthesis. (25)
Nephroprotective / Cisplatin, Gentamicin, and Paracetamol Induced Renal Damage: Study of an ethanolic extract of leaves showed significant inhibition of cisplatin, gentamicin, and paracetamol induced renal damage in rats, an effect attributed to its antioxidant properties. (16)
Corrosion Resistance on Mild Steel: Study evaluated the inhibition potential of mild steel by T. stans leaves. Results showed the extract to be a potent inhibitor on mild steel in acid medium. Polarization studies showed the extract to be a mixed type inhibitor. (17)
Anti-Diarrheal: Study evaluated acute toxicity and anti-diarrheal effect of an ethanolic flower extract of Tecoma stans using Wistar albino rats. Results showed a significant anti-diarrheal effect attributed to flavonoids and tannins. The LD50 was10,715 mg kg, indicating it is not dangerous to use, as suggests a potential herbal therapy for the treatment of diarrhea. (19)
Lipid Lowering Effect: Study evaluated the lipid lowering effect of the hydroalcoholic flower extract of T. stans in triton and diet induced hyperlipidemic models of wistar albino rats. There was significant attenuation of elevated serum total cholesterol and triglycerides with an increase in HDL. The lipid lowering effect was attributed to the interference of cholesterol biosynthesis and utilization of lipids. (20)
Cardioprotective / Flowers: Study evaluated the cardioprotective effect of a 70% ethanolic extract of flowers against isoproterenol-induced myocardial infarction in rat myocardium. Results showed the extract prevented a fall in antioxidants and retarded the elevation of cardiac damage markers in isoproterenol treated rats. Results were supported by histopathological findings. The cardioprotective effect was attributed to polyphenolics and phytofragments found in GC-MS analysis.(21)
Antidiabetic / Stems: Study of T. stans stem extract in alloxan induced diabetic albino rats showed antidiabetic activity. Phytoanalysis yielded saponins, flavonoids, and monoterpenoid alkaloids (tecostanine and tecomine). The antidiabetic activity was similar to that of standard drug glibenclamide. In addition, there was reduction of triglycerides, cholesterol, and LDL. (22)
Tecomine / Anti-Diabetic: Tecomine, an alkaloid with considerable hypoglycemic activity, was subjected to a stability study. Results showed pH dependent degradation of the alkaloid and that antioxidants are beneficial in delaying its deterioration. (23)
• Antioxidant / Antibacterial / Leaves: Study evaluated methanol, EtOAc and CHCl3 extracts of leaves and branches of T. stans for antibacterial and antioxidant potential. The extracts exhibited significant activity against the test bacteria i.e., B. subtilis, M. luteus, S. lutea, S. aureus, E. coli, S. marcescens, S. typhi. P. vulgaris and P. aeruginosa. The ME showed highest total phenolics (50.3 ± 3.0 mg GAE/g extract) and flavonoids (40.66 ± 5.03 mg catechin equivalents/g extract. An EtOAc fraction of leaves and branches showed highest antioxidant activity (%) with 83.4 ± 0.31 and 82.06 ± 0.54 %, respectively. (27)
• Hepatoprotective / Flowers: Study of ethanolic extract of flowers of T. stans showed dose dependent hepatoprotective activity against liver injury induced by CCl4, paracetamol and thioacetamide and chronic liver damage induced by carbon tetrachloride in rats. (28)
• Trypsin Inhibitor / Antifungal / Leaves: Previous studies have reported on the antifungal activity of T. stans and the presence of trypsin inhibitor activity from its leaves. This study characterized the trypsin inhibitor (TesTI) and investigated it for antifungal activity. MIC show the TesTI was more effective in inhibiting replication of C. albicans cells. TesTI promoted reduction of ATP levels and lipid peroxidation in Candida cells. Results showed TesTI has antifungal activity against C. albicans and C. krusei, without toxicity to human cells. (29)
• Antibacterial / Antifungal: Study evaluated three plants traditionally used for medicinal purposes in Pakistan viz., Artemisia indica, Medicago flacata, and Tecoma stans against selected bacteria and fungi. Chloroform, butanol, and EA extracts of the plants showed high inhibitory activity against E. coli, P. aerugnosa and S. aureus. The n-hexane extract of T. stans completely inhibited Fusarium solani, while the EA extract showed excellent activity against Aspergillus niger. (30)
• Antimicrobial / Flowers / Heartwood: Study of ethanol extract of flowers of T. stans showed broad spectrum antimicrobial activity against pathogenic gram-positive and gram-negative test bacteria viz., S. aureus, E. faecalis, B. subtilis, B. megaterium, S. mutans, E. coli, K pneumonia, P. aeruginosa, and P. vulgaris. (see constituents above) (31) Study evaluated various extracts of heartwood of Tecoma stans for antimicrobial activity. Ethanolic and methanolic extracts showed strong antimicrobial activity compared to a water extract. (see constituents above) (36)
• Antioxidant / Aerial Parts: Study evaluated the antioxidant activity of various extracts of aerial parts of T. stans using DPPH and NO as scavenging reagents. All extracts showed significant antioxidant activity, which was higher in the ethanol than the methanol and acetone extract. (34)
• Chrysoeriol / Polyphenols / Lipase Inhibitory Activity: Study evaluated and characterized a hydroalcoholic extract and fractions for lipase inhibitory activity. Bio-guided purification of the extract produced fractions and isolated compounds viz., chrysoeriol, apigenin, luteolin, and verbascoside, with the ability to inhibit the activity of pancreatic lipase. Most active fractions were a mixture of Chrysoeriol and Apigenin, 96%/4%, respectively. The mixture showed a percentage inhibition of 85% at 0.25 mg/mL. Luteolin and chrysoeriol produced a noncompetitive and mixed inhibition with IC50s of 63 and 158 µM, respectively. Both flavones showed highest inhibition of lipase enzyme in a concentration dependent manner. The results suggest potential for a novel phytopharmaceutical drug (luteolin, chrysoeriol, and apigenin) as auxillary treatment of type 2 diabetes mellitus. (38)
- Antioxidant / Cytotoxicity Against Lung Cancer Cell Line: Study evaluated T. stans extracts for antioxidant and cytotoxic activity against lung cancer cell line in comparison with vincristine drug. On DPPH assay, a ME showed better antioxidant activity than standard L-ascrobic acid. Cytotoxic activity on MTT assay showed concentration related increase in cell death at 100 µg/mL concentration, there was an increase in cytotoxic activity too 99% cell inhibition. (39)
• Insecticidal / Repellent / Antifeedant / Leaves: Study of crude extracts and fractions of fresh powdered leaves showed antifeedant, repellent, and insecticidal activities. (see constituents above) (40)
• Antifungal Phytopathogens / Oleanolic Acid / Leaves: Study investigated the potential of T. stans as plant-derived fungicide. Bioassay guided fractionation of a dichlormethane (DCM) extract of leaves isolated and characterized oleanolic acid (OA). The DCM extract and OA were active against 10 tested plant fungal pathogens with average MIC of 130 µg/mL. The DCM and OA were toxic to Vero cells with LC50 of 0.413 mg/mL and 0.129 mg/mL, respectively, compared to berberine with LC50 of 15.48 µg/mL. Results suggest a potential for a commercial product for controlling plant fungal pathogens. (43)
• Anti-Arthritic / Leaves: Study of methanol and water extracts of T. stans leaves showed significant antiarthritic activity using Diclofenac as standard in in-vitro models of protein denaturation and membrane stabilization effects. (44)
• Antimicrobial / Corrosion Inhibition / Rutin / Flowers: Study of air-dried flowers of Nerium oleander and Tecoma stans yielded pigments myricetin and rutin, respectively. The EA fraction of flowers of both plants were highly sensitive to S. aureus, S. albus, Klebsiella sp, moderately sensitive to Pseudomonas and Proteus sp, active against fungi C. albicans and A. niger. The extracts also showed corrosion inhibition on mild steel and aluminum, with percentage of inhibition increasing with increase in volume and concentration of the extracts. (45)
• Glucosidase and Lipase Inhibitory Activities: Study evaluated the inhibitory effects on glucosidase and lipase enzymes of 23 medicinal plants used as traditional treatments for diabetes in Mexico. Sixty percent of all tested extracts inhibited more than 25% of α-glucosidase activity. On lipase activity, L. octovalvis and Tecoma stans showed highest inhibition at 31.4%/IC50=288 µg/mL and 27.2%/IC50=320 µg/mL, respectively. (46)
• Cytotoxicity / Anti-Inflammatory / Flowers: Study evaluated various extracts for cytotoxicity activity by brine shrimp lethality assay and anti-inflammatory activity by egg albumin method. Results showed moderate cytotoxicity against brine shrimp (LC50 285.71µg/mL and significant protection against heat induced protein denaturation at concentration of 500 µg/ml. (47)
• Wound Healing / Bark: Study evaluated various extracts of T. stans bark for wound healing potential in incision and excision wound models in albino rats. A methanol extract showed significant increase in wound contraction and formation of scar in the excision wound model. Extract showed significant increase in breaking strength of resutured incision wound. The methanolic extract showed better wound healing properties than the PE and chloroform extracts in both wound models. Activity was attributed to the antimicrobial effects of T. stans. Phytoconstituents, either individually or in synergism, may be contributed to the wound healing. (see constituents above) (49)
• Male Fertility Effects / Leaves: Study investigated the effect of 50% ethanol extract of leaves in adult Wistar male rats. Hormonal assay showed a decrease in testosterone level, significant reduction in epididymal sperm count, motility and fertility test (%), along with histopathological evidence of marked degenerative changes in the testes. There was also reduction i size of the seminiferous tubules, vacuolization in Sertoli cells, spermatogonia, and atrophy of Leydig cells. (50)

- Wild-crafted.
- Ornamental cultivation.

- Seeds in the cybermarket.

Updated May 2018 / April 2014

Photos © / Godofredo Stuart / StuartXchange

Additional Sources and Suggested Readings
Preliminary Studies on Lipoxygenase Inhibitory Activity of Selected Malaysian Medicinal Plants / M P Mazura and S K Ling / Pharmacognosy Research Volume :1 Issue :1 • January 2009 - February 2009
Secondary metabolites from Stenolobium stans
/ Isolation, Structural Elucidation, and Antimicrobial Assay of Secondary Metabolites from Six Philippine Medicinal Plants / Consolacion Y. Ragasa / Chemistry Department
Phytochemical Investigation and Evaluation of Leaves of Tecoma stans for Analgesic and Anti-Inflammatory Activity / V. Lakshmiprasanna / Pharm Dissertation /
Isolation, Structural Elucidation, and Antimicrobial Assay of Secondary Metabolites from Six Philippine Medicinal Plants / Consolacion Y. Ragasa / DLSU
Genotoxic and cytotoxic study of Tecoma stans Bignoniaceae / Al-Azzawi AM./ Pak J Biol Sci. 2012 Jan 15;15(2):92-7.
Gastric Ulcer Healing Activity of Tecoma stans Leaf / Arnabaditya Mohanty, Vinod Kumar Sahu et al / IntRJPharmSci.2012; 03(01); 0038
The antidiabetic plants Tecoma stans (L.) Juss. ex Kunth (Bignoniaceae) and Teucrium cubense Jacq (Lamiaceae) induce the incorporation of glucose in insulin-sensitive and insulin-resistant murine and human adipocytes / Angel Josabad Alonso-Castroa, Rocio Zapata-Bustos et al / Journal of Ethnopharmacology 127 (2010) 1–6
ANTIMICROBIAL, ANTIOXIDANT ACTIVITY AND PHYTOCHEMICAL SCREENING OF TECOMA STANS (L.) JUSS. EX KUNTH / Govindappa M, Sadananda TS, Channabasava R et al / Journal of Phytology 2011, 3(3): 68-76
Floral extract of Tecoma stans: a potent inhibitor of gentamicin-induced nephrotoxicity in vivo.
/ Raju S, Kavimani S, Maheshwara Rao VU, Reddy KS, Kumar GV. / Asian Pac J Trop Med. 2011 Sep;4(9):680-5.
CNS depressant activity of different extracts of Tecoma stans flowers / Kameshwaran Sugavanam et al / Asian Journ of Trad Medicine, 2012, 7 (1)
Sorting Tecoma names / /Maintained by: Michel H. Porcher / MULTILINGUAL MULTISCRIPT PLANT NAME DATABASE / Copyright © 1995 - 2020 The University of Melbourne.
Anti-obesity and Hypolipidemic Activity of Methanol Extract of Tecoma stans Flowers on Atherogenic Diet Induced Obesity in Rats / S. Kameshwaran, C. Jothimanivannan, R. Senthilkumar and A.R. Kothai / Pharmacologica, Volume 4 Issue 2, 2013
Antispasmodic effect of Tecoma stans (L.) Juss leaf extract on rat ileum
/ Gharib Naseri M.K., Asadi Moghaddam M., Bahadoram S. / DARU Vol. 15, No. 3 2007
ANTINOCICEPTIVE AND ANTI-INFLAMMATORY ACTIVITY OF TECOMA STANS LEAF EXTRACTS / V Lakshmi Prasanna*, K Lakshman, Medha M Hegde and Vinutha Bhat / Indian Journal of Research in Pharmacy and Biotechnology, Vol 1, No 2, March-April 2013
Effect of Tecoma Stans Leaves Extract on Experimentally Induced Renal Injury In Various Animal Models /
Shanmukha I, Abubaker Siddiq, Prabhu K, Ramachandra Setty S* / American Journal of PharmTech Research
Enhanced corrosion resistance of Tecoma stans extract on mild steel IN 0.5M H2SO4 solution
/ Saratha, R., Saranya Devi, M., Meenakshi, H.N and Shyamala, R. / International Journal of Current Research
Yellow Bells / Common names / Flowers of India
Acute Toxicity Study and Faecal Dropping Capability of Ethanolic Extract of Tecoma stans in Albino Rats / S. Kameshwaran, C. Jothimanivannan, R. Senthilkumar, S. Thenmozhi, R. Sundaraganapathy and M. Dhanalakshmi / Pharmacologia, Volume 4 Issue 7, 2013
Lipid lowering activity of the hydro-alcoholic extract of Tecoma stans L. Flowers in hyperlipidemic models of wistar albino rats / Ranjan Kumar Giri*, Sunil Kumar Kanungo, Niroj K. Tripathi / Der Pharmacia Lettre, 2012, 4 (5):1386-1389 / Der Pharmacia Lettre, 2012, 4 (5):1386-1389
Cardioprotective effect of hydroalcoholic extract of Tecoma stans flowers against isoproterenol induced myocardial infarction in rats / Shanmukha Ittagi, Vijay Kumar Merugumolu, Ramachandra Setty Siddamsetty* / Asian Pac J Trop Dis 2014; 4(Suppl 1): S378-S384
Evaluation of Anti-diabetic Activity of Tecoma Stans Stem Extract in Induced Diabetic Albino Rats / Elosh G*, Palanivel V and Senthil Kumar KL / International Journal of Innovative Pharmaceutical Research. 2013,4(3),337-341.
Stability of tecomine, the major antidiabetic factor of tecoma stans (Juss.) f. bignoniaceae / Youssef Hammouda andNawal Khalafallah / Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Volume 60, Issue 8, pages 1142–1145, August 1971 / DOI: 10.1002/jps.2600600806
Tecoma stans / Synonyms / The Plant List
Evaluation of antinociceptive and anti-inflammatory potential of flower extract Tecoma stans / S Kameshwaran, V Suresh, G Arunachalam, P Royal Frank, and V Manikandan /
Indian J Pharmacol, Jul-Aug 2012; 44(4): pp 543-544 / doi:  10.4103/0253-7613.99352
Physico-chemical properties of Tecoma stans Linn. seed oil: a new crop for vegetable oil / Hassen Mohamed Sbihi, Sadok Mokbli, Imededdine Arbi Nehdi & Saud Ibrahim Al-Resayes / Natural Product Research, Vol 29, Issue 13 (2015)
Antioxidant and antibacterial activities of leaves and branches extracts of Tacoma Stans (L.) Juss. ex Kunth against nine aspecies of pathogenic bacteria / Mohamed ZM Salem, Yousry Mahmoud Gohar, Luis Miguel Camacho Diaz, Salem AZM / African journal of microbiology research, January 2013; 7(5): pp 418-426 / DOI: 10.5897/AJMR12.2274
Evaluation of Hepatoprotective Activity of Tecoma stans Flowers / S.Kameshwaran, A.R.Kothai, C. Jothimanivannan and R. Senthilkumar  / Pharmacologia, Vol 4, No 3, 2013
A Trypsin Inhibitor from Tecoma stans Leaves Inhibits Growth and Promotes ATP Depletion and Lipid Peroxidation in Candida albicans and Candida krusei / Leydianne L S Patriota, Thamara F Procopio, Maria F D de Souza, Ana Patricia S de Oliveira, Lidiane V N Carvalho et al / Frontiers in Microbiology, 27 April 2016 / https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2016.00611
Antimicrobial activity of three medicinal plants (Artemisia indica, Medicago falcate andTecoma stans) / T Javid, M Adnan, A Tariq, B Akhtar, R Ullah, NM Abd El Salam / African Journal of Traditional, Complementary and Alternative Medicines (2015); Vol 12, No 3. / http://dx.doi.org/10.4314/ajtcam.v12i3.11
Phytochemical Investigation and Antimicrobial Properties of Crude Flower Extract of Tecoma stans (L.) Juss. ex Kunth / Sowjanya Pulipati, Srinivasa Babu P / Der Pharmacia Lettre, 2017; 9(7): pp 24-34
Potential agents for the biological control of Tecoma stans (L.) Juss ex Kunth var. stans (Bignoniaceae) in South Africa / L.G. Madire*, A.R. Wood, H.E. Williams & S. Neser / ArcAgri
Protective effect of Tecoma stans leaf extract on Experimentally induced gastric ulcers in rats / Shanmukha I, Vijay Kumar, Ramachandra Setty / International Journal of Drug Development and Research
Antioxidant Activity of Aerial Parts of Tecoma stans / Rasika C Torane*, Gayatri S Kambl Vaishali B Adsul, Chandrakant D Shendkar and Nirmala R Deshpande / International Journal of Chemical and Analytical Science, Aug 2011, 2(8): pp130-132
The Yellow Elder: National Flower of the Bahamas / The Government of the Bahamas
ANTIMICROBIAL ACTIVITY OF HEARTWOOD OF TECOMA STANS / Dr A Kottai Muthu, Laxmikant B Borse, Dr A Thangatripathi. Sandhya L Borse / International Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences, Vool 4, Suppl 3 (2012)
Use of medicinal plants among patients with diabetes mellitus type 2 in Morelos, Mexico / Ofelia ROMERO-CERECERO*, Hortensia REYES-MORALES, Lucía AGUILAR-SANTAMARÍA, Maira HUERTA-REYES, Jaime TORTORIELLO-GARCIA / 2009 Boletín Latinoamericano y del Caribe de Plantas Medicinales y Aromáticas, 8 (5), 380 - 388
Chrysoeriol and other polyphenols from Tecoma stans with lipase inhibitory activity. / Ramirez G, Zamilpa A, Zavala M, Perez J, Morales D, Tortoriello J /Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 10 Mar 2016;185: pp 1-8
Antioxidant and Cytotoxic Activity of Tecoma stans Against Lung Cancer Cell LAine (A549) / Jayachandran Philip Robinson, Kumaresan Suriya, Ramasamy Subbaiya, Ponnusamy Ponmurugan / Brazilian Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences, 2017; 5(3): e00204 / http://dx.doi.org/10.1590/s2175-9790201700300204
Pharmacognostic standardization and insecticidal activity of the leaves of Tecoma stans Juss (Bignoniaceae) / Tavs A Abere* and Comfort O Enoghama / Journal of Science and Practice of Pharmacy, December 2015; 2 (1): 39-45
5-Deoxystansioside, an iridoid glucoside from Tecoma stans / Armandodoriano Blanco, Massimo Massa, James U Oguakwa, Pietro Passacantilli / Phytochemistry, Vol 20, Issue 8, 1981: pp 1871-1872
A Review on Tecoma stans / Shravan Kumar Dholi* , S Ananditha Reddy, B Srinidhi Reddy, E Pramukhya / Indo American Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences (2018); 5(1) / http://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.1145730
Tecoma stans (Bignoniaceae), leaf extracts, fractions and isolated compound have promising activity against fungal phytopathogens / Meelah, M.M., Mdee, L.K. & Eloff, J.N. / Suid-Afrikaanse Tydskrif vir Natuurwetenskap en Tegnologie, 2017; 36(1), a1489 / https://doi.org/10.4102/satnt.v36i1.1489
In Vitro Anti-arthritic activity of Tecoma stans (Linn.) Leaves / Dharmeshkumar Prajapati, N. M. Patel / Algerian Journal of Natural Products, Vol 3, No 2 (2015)
Isolation, Characterization, Pharmacological and Corrosion inhibition Studies of Flavonoids obtained from Nerium oleander and Tecoma stans / A.Rajendran / International Journal of PharmTech Research, April-June 2011; Vol. 3, No.2: pp 1005-1013
In Vitro Screening of Medicinal Plants Used in Mexico as Antidiabetics with Glucosidase and Lipase Inhibitory Activities / Guillermo Ramirez, Miguel Zavala, Julia Perez, and Alejandro Zamilpa / Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, Volume 2012 / http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2012/701261
/ Sandeep B Patil, Rutuja M Sabne, Vijay S Sawant, Nilofar S Naikwade / International Journal of Chemistry, Pharmacy, & Technology, 2018; Vol 3, No 1: pp 7-10
New alkaloids from the leaves of Tecoma stans L. Bignoniaceae grown in UAE / A  Al-Azzawi, A  Al-Guboori, A Abdul-Sada, M Al-Azzawi / Planta Med 2010; 76 / DOI: 10.1055/s-0030-1264698
Effect of Tecoma stans Leaves on the Reproductive System of Male Albino Rats / Nidhi Mathur, GC Jain, and Geeta Pandey / International Journal of Pharmacology (2010); Vol 6, Issue 2: pp 152-156 / DOI: 10.3923/ijp.2010.152.156

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.

HOME      •      SEARCH      •      EMAIL