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Genus decalepis

Jacob Leo,George Willams

Due to destructive wild harvesting, the steno-endemic species of the genus Decalepis are in grave danger. Due to its distinctive tuberous root traits and a vast variety of biological and therapeutic capabilities, the genus claimed significant importance to mankind. It's utilized in the pharmaceutical and food sectors, among other things. Plants of this genus are only found in a few places. Peninsular India, including the Eastern and Western Ghats, and according to the International Union for Conservation of Nature, Decalepis species are classified as globally threatened by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN).endangered. Decalepis hamiltonii Wight & Arn., Decalepis hamiltonii Wight & Arn., Decalepis hamiltonii Wight & Arn., Decalepis hamiltonii Wight & Arn.Decalepis salicifolia (J. Joseph & V. Chandras.) Venter, arayalpathra (J. Joseph & V. Chandras) (Bedd. ex Hook. f.) Decalepis khasiana (Kurz) Ionta ex Kambale, Decalepis nervosa (Wight & Arn.) Venter and Decalepis nervosa (Wight & Arn.) Venter All of the Decalepis species are utilized by indigenous peoples as well as in traditional Indian and Chinese medicine. This plant's international trade is likewise growing, resulting in overharvesting. Traditional methods of propagation, such as seed germination and vegetative propagation are restricted and endanger species populations, whereas plant tissue culture allows for massive plant development in vitro without harming natural environments. This study aims to organize current information about the Decalepis genus, including geographic distribution, chemical profile, pharmacology, biological activity, micro propagation, somatic embryogenesis, synthetic seed, and genetic transformation

Publication d'évaluation par les pairs pour les associations, les sociétés et les universités pulsus-health-tech