Paspalum scrobiculatum - Ditch Millet, Koda Millet, Hureek. 2014. Paspalum-scrobiculatum Paspalum scrobiculatum. Additional Information Name Authority: L. Vernaculars: Hindi: Kodreli. The plant contains hentriacontanol, hentriacontanone and sitosterol. Paspalum-scrobiculatum-seeds Paspalum scrobiculatum seeds. The flowering plants, Alternanthera philoxeroides, Antidesma ghesaembilla, Cleistanthus collinus and Paspalum orbiculare [P. scrobiculatum], have valuable and interesting economic uses amongst the tribal communities, including medicinal, food and insecticidal uses which are uncommon and relatively unknown to modern societies. Medicinal benefits of Minor millets ... (Paspalum scrobiculatum) Coronary heart disease, Diabetes. Peppercorn is native to the tropical evergreen rain forest of South Indian Kerala state, from where it spread to rest of the world through Indian and Arab traders. Annuals or perennials. Culms 15-80 cm high, tufted, erect or creeping and rooting at the lower nodes; nodes glabrous. Medicinal weeds in Kodo millet fields: A source of an additional income for Chhattisgarh farmers January 2000 Ecology, Environment and Conservation 6(2):171-174 Other differences in spikelet shape and coloration are equally unreliable in providing a basis for maintaining these as separate species" (Wagner et al … Paspalum scrobiculatum L. is an accepted name This name is the accepted name of a species in the genus Paspalum (family Poaceae ). Kodo millet (Paspalum scrobiculatum) Diabetes. Paspalum scrobiculatum. Botanical Name : Paspalum scrobiculatum English Name : Indian paspalum, Rice Grass, Native Paspalum, Ditch Millet, Water couch, Creeping paspalum Common Names : Koda Millet, Kodo Millet or Kodra Millet, Ditch Millet, Hureek Hindi Name: Khododhan, Kodoadhan (Bengali) 1: 29 1767 . Regarded as the “king of spices,” black pepper is an incredibly popular among spices since ancient times. Black pepper nutrition facts. Kodo millet belongs to the genus Paspalum, a diverse genus comprising about 400 species, most of which are native to the tropical and subtropical regions of the Americas, and the main center of origin and diversity of the genus is considered to be South American tropics and subtropics (Chase, 1929). Photo Gallery. • Wound Healing: Study in animals showed a paste from P. scrobiculatum hastened wound healing. 13. Paspalum scrobiculatum. Leaves 3.5-36 x 0.4-1 cm, lanceolate to linear, base rounded, apex acuminate; sheaths to 15 cm long; ligules membranous, ciliate. Uses. The record derives from WCSP (data supplied on 2012-03-23 ) which reports it as an accepted name (record 432275 ) with original publication details: Mant. India (Uttar Pradesh, Balrampur region): seeds eaten like rice. Paspalum scrobiculatum is a millet largely used by the working and poorer classes of people in all parts of India as a staple article of food. The grains have often been reported to cause poisoning in men and animals when used as a food; non-poisonous types have been reported from Tamil Nadu. Pl. In this study, a dried ethanol extract of husk of Paspalum scrobiculatum grain was given to forty psychotic patients in a double blind control, cross over method. Plant—used as a CNS drug for treating schizophrenia and psychoses. Vandana Mishra et al., 2014. "The character used to distinguish Paspalum orbiculare and P. scrobiculatum, the presence of single or paired spikelets in the raceme, is a weak one. It resembles larger grains of rava (semolina), but is healthier than rava since it is unrefined and also has a low glycemic index. It is not a very commonly used cereal. The extract was found to have a tranquilizing effect on patients.