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(Bronchitis acute)
7,074 results
  • Chemical characterisation and toxicity assessment in vitro and in vivo of the hydroethanolic extract of Terminalia argentea Mart. leaves. [Journal Article]
  • JEJ Ethnopharmacol 2018 Aug 22; 227:56-68
  • Beserra AMSES, Vilegas W, … Martins DTO
  • CONCLUSIONS: The results demonstrated that HETa had no cytotoxic in vitro effects for CHO-K1 and AGS cells. In in vitro genotoxicity assays, the HETa induced different responses, according to concentration and experimental condition. In the MN test the HETa presented genotoxic potential by increasing the number of MNs, NBUDs and NPBs. In the comet assay, HETa was genotoxic by itself and in the co-treatment protocol with H2O2. In pre-treatment or post-treatment protocols with H2O2, HETa presented an antigenotoxic effect by preventing or repairing, respectively, the genotoxicity induced by H2O2. In the in vivo models, HETa was shown to be relatively safe after acute administration in mice [no-observed-adverse effect level (NOAEL) of 2000 mg/kg] and sub-chronic in rats (NOAEL of 800 mg/kg), confirming the riverine information that it is non-toxic in the dosage used. Phytochemical analysis of HETa revealed the presence of phenolic compounds, flavonoids, saponins, tannins and phytosterols. Among the flavonoids and tannins, we highlight gallic acid, rutin, ellagic acid, quercetin, caffeic acid, quinic acid, corilagin, punicalin and punicalagin. Thus, it can be stated that HETa has a good safety margin for therapeutic use.
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