Reach Us +441414719275
A Report on Medicinal Plants Used in Ethno Veterinary Practices of Toda Tribe in the Nilgiri Hills | OMICS International
ISSN: 2157-7579
Journal of Veterinary Science & Technology

Like us on:

Make the best use of Scientific Research and information from our 700+ peer reviewed, Open Access Journals that operates with the help of 50,000+ Editorial Board Members and esteemed reviewers and 1000+ Scientific associations in Medical, Clinical, Pharmaceutical, Engineering, Technology and Management Fields.
Meet Inspiring Speakers and Experts at our 3000+ Global Conferenceseries Events with over 600+ Conferences, 1200+ Symposiums and 1200+ Workshops on Medical, Pharma, Engineering, Science, Technology and Business
All submissions of the EM system will be redirected to Online Manuscript Submission System. Authors are requested to submit articles directly to Online Manuscript Submission System of respective journal.

A Report on Medicinal Plants Used in Ethno Veterinary Practices of Toda Tribe in the Nilgiri Hills

Balan Banumathi and Baskaralingam Vaseeharan*

Department of Animal Health and Management, Alagappa University, Karaikudi-630 004, Tamil Nadu, India

*Corresponding Author:
Baskaralingam Vaseeharan
Professor and Head
Department of Animal Health and
Management, Alagappa University
Science Block 4th Floor, Burma colony
Karaikudi-630 004,Tamil Nadu, India
Tel: +91 4565 225682
Fax: +91 4565 225202
E-mail: [email protected]

Received date: June03, 2015 Accepted date: July 29, 2015 Published date: July 31, 2015

Citation: Banumathi B, Vaseeharan B (2015) A Report on Medicinal Plants Used in Ethno Veterinary Practices of Toda Tribe in the Nilgiri Hills. J Veterinar Sci Technol 6:245. doi:10.4172/2157-7579.1000245

Copyright: © 2015 Banumathi B, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

Visit for more related articles at Journal of Veterinary Science & Technology


This study reports the surveyed list of medicinal plants used by Toda tribes of Nilgiri hills in ethnoveterinary practices. During the study, information about ethnoveterinary plants was obtained from Toda tribes by questionnaire method. The ethnoveterinary plants traditionally used by Toda tribes were collected and preserved as herbarium specimens by following the standard methods. The identification of plants was further authenticated with Botanical survey of India, Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu, India. During the survey, it was noted that ten plants were traditionally used by Toda tribes to treat various human and veterinary diseases such as basic first aid for food poison, snake bite, indigestion, physio-therapeutic treatment for bone fracture, antibacterial, antifungal activity over cuts and wounds, insect repellent, deworming in cattle, diarrhea, and increases cattle lactation. The information provided in this study would bring new insights on the development of environmental friendly, effective medicines and vaccines to control veterinary diseases in the future. In addition, this study may be highly useful to protect and conserve the endemic flora species of Nilgiri hills of Tamil Nadu.


Ethnoveterinary; Medicinal plants; Conservation; Toda tribe; Nilgiri hills


Nature is provided with a lot of herbal medicinal plants which play a major part in the treatment of diseases. Plants are considered as the significant and elemental sources of medicinal traits. Medicinal plants form the richest entity in medicines, food supplements, nutraceutical, pharmaceutical and chemical industries for manufacturing drugs [1]. Application of these medicinal plants as a source of drugs in treating human and animal diseases has been a traditional practice.

Many studies have been carried out on treating specific ailments in livestock with the help of herbal medicines and its derivatives. The traditional use of medicinal plants in treating veterinary diseases is of paramount significance in developing countries; where in, typical therapies for animal health care becomes financially difficult for resource poor farmers [2]. United Nations Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO) stated that the loss in the breeding sector of many developing countries was due to insufficient drugs to treat diseases and infections, which hindered the increased production [3]. Ethnoveterinary medicine has become well known worldwide as an elemental factor of primary health care, as it has been the blessing for marginalized and poor communities. The best reasons for using traditional methods of treating veterinary diseases are: (a) cost effectiveness of the developed technology (b) no side effects noted (c) lack of accessibility to modern veterinary facilities and treatments [4]. These reasons offer an inclined response over the field of ethnoveterinary research and development [5]. So far, the information available on ethnoveterinary medicine is not only scanty but failed to reach to rural farmers in India [6] and Tamil Nadu in particular [7].

An extensive understanding of this concept involves an indirect interaction between plants and people. This course is known as Ethnobotany which deals with complete health care and diagnosing diseases of animals. Many studies concerning the ethnoveterinary medicinal plants of the Toda tribe in the Nilgiri hills have been attempted in the past [8] but still the detailed information remains deficient. Hence, the current study forms the first report to elucidate the ethnoveterinary medicinal plants used by Toda tribes to treat and control veterinary diseases in the Nilgiri hills of Tamil Nadu.

Material and Methods

Study area profile

The Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve (NBR) was the first Biosphere Reserve in India and is under consideration by the UNESCO for selection as a World Heritage Site. It is located in the Western Ghats between the co-ordinates of 11°15’ to 12°15’N and 76°0’ to 77°15’E lying at the trijunction to the three States of Kerala (1455.4Km²), Karnataka (1527.4 Km²) and Tamil Nadu (2537.6 Km²) covering an area about 5520 Km2. The Nilgiris is situated at an elevation of 900 to 2636 meters above MSL. The NBR is known for its rich biodiversity [9], and is recognized as one of the 14 hotspots of the world because of its unique bio-diversity [10]. About 3300 species of flowering plants can be seen here. Of the 3300 species, 132 are endemic to the Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve [11]. During summer, the climate remains in the maximum of 21°C to 25°C and the minimum of 10°C to 12°C. During winter, the temperature remains a maximum of 16° C to 21°C and minimum of 2°C. Its latitudinal and longitudinal dimensions being 130 KM (Latitude: 10-38 WP 11-49N) by 185 KM (Longitude: 76.0 E to 77.15 E). The Nilgiris is bounded on North, south, east and west of Karnataka State, Coimbatore District, Kerala state and Erode District respectively (Figure 1).


Figure 1: Nilgiri District Map - Source:

Ethnic communities in Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve

The Government of India has recognized 75 primitive tribal groups covered over 15 States and Union Territories at the pre-requisite margin of 'a pre-agriculture level of technology, a stagnant or declining population, extremely low literacy and a subsistence level of the economy. Among these tribal communities, six tribal communities live in the Nilgiri District. These six primitive tribes are Todas, Kotas, Irulas, Kattunayakas, Paniyas and Kurumbas.


The pastoral Todas immigrated into the Nilgiris during the 2nd century Before Christ [12]. They were the first to introduce their native domestic cattle and buffaloes. It is also believed that some of the free ranging feral buffaloes in the upper Nilgiris are left by the Todas. Todas tend to be the most unique tribes for not only existing with their traditional occupation, but also for being very privileged (Figure 2A).

The total tribal population of the district was 25,048 [13] of which Toda population will constitute 1600 individuals. Their houses are built in a special and peculiar way and are called as “Munds” (Figure 2B). Approximately, 72 munds are located in the Nilgiri District and the details are provided in the supplementary Table 1. Todas have the peculiar appearance with curly hair, and they strictly follow vegetarian diet. Todas are well blessed with the indepth knowledge of medicinal herbs and flowers [14] that can be used for various purposes.

Botanicalname Toda name Local name Family Habit Parts used Name of the diseases Mode of uses and route of administration
Acoruscalamus Linn. Poli Sweet flag/Vasambu Acoracea Herb Rhizome Food poison and snake bite Grind rhizome is given to the cattle internally
BerberistinctoriaLesch. thokk Oosikala Berberidaceae Shrub Leaf bunch Snake bite & indigestion Bunch of leaves rubbed the cattle from neck to tail
viscose (L.)
Parshoor Velari Sapindaceae Shrub Shrub Bone fracture             Leaf is exposed to heat
directly and mixed with
red soil then tied along
the fracture area
Sarman Crofton
Asteraceae Herabaceous shrub leaf Cuts and wounds Crushed leaf is tied along the wounded area
Euphorbia rothianaspren kabodi Common hill euphorbiacaeae Herb leaf Insect repellant Leaf mixed with salt water then sprayed on the skin of cattle
(C. Presl) Skottsb
Thullksh Wild tobacco Campanulaceae Herb leaf Insects presence on
Leaf pasteis applied on
insectspresence onthe
wounded area
Parmelia sp.
Kalpodhi Shieldlichen/
Parmeliaceae Lichenous Whole
Bloodclotting Leaf pasteis appliedon
theareaof bloodclotting
aquilinum L
Thaff Brackenfern/
Dennstaedtiaceae Herb Leaf Bedfor cattle Leaf is directlyusedfor
makingbedfor the cattle
Sisymbrifolium lam
Pothan Wildtomato/
Solanaceae Shrub Leaf Deworming
Leaf paste,garlic&salt mixedthengivento the cattleinternally(Calf)
Anders Foliosus(wight) cutt kurinjii Acanthaceae Shrub Leaf Increasecattle lactation Leaf is fed directly

Table 1: Ethnoveterinary advantages of plants used by Toda tribe in the Nilgiri district.


Figure 2: A: Toda Woman, B: Toda Temple, C: Grazing toda buffalo on grassland.

Toda buffalo

The only and primary source of occupation of Toda tribe is cattle-herding and dairy-work. They mainly depend upon their buffaloes. Toda breed of buffaloes was named after an ancient tribe (Toda) of southern India. The toda buffaloes are quite categorical from other breeds and are primitive to Nilgiri hills of Western Ghats. They are distinguished with pale brown color, long body, deep and broad chest, and short & strong legs. The head is heavy with horns set wide apart and curving inwards (Figure 2C). The body is insulated with a layer of thick coat of fur. The animals are affable or sociable in nature. Toda buffaloes are good milk makers, yielding about 4.4 to 8.8 litres of rich milk per day.

Field survey

The study of ethnoveterinary medicinal plants of Toda tribes was conducted during the year 2013-2014. A field survey was conducted among the Toda tribes at Pudu mund, Thalappatheri mund, Pagalkodu mund, Artholl mund, Kopumin mund, Thuvalkodu Mund, Taranad mund, Pillkodu mund, Garden mund, Tamilaga mund, Kunthithol mund of Nilgiri hills. During the study period, information about the traditional ethnoveterinary medicinal plants used by Toda tribes was obtained through questionnaire survey method (Supplementary Data 1). The common names and the medicinal values of the flora that were used by the Toda tribes in ethno veterinary practices were further authenticated with other members of the Toda community during the survey. The collection of plant materials and preparation of herbarium specimens was carried out by following standard methods [15]. The taxonomic identification of plants was authenticated by the Botanical Survey of India, Coimbatore and also with standard books that are predominantly referred [16-19].

Results and Discussion

The Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve is an international biosphere reserve in the Western Ghats and it is very rich in floral and faunal diversity. Many ethnobotany studies have been carried out in the Nilgiri hills, but the outcomes of the study have not reached the local and scientific communities to explore further. The results of the present study revealed that the different types of plants like lichen (10%), shrubs (50%), and herbs (40%) (Figure 3) named as Acoruscalamus Linn., Berberis tinctora Lesch., Dodonaeaviscosa (L.) Jacq., Ageratina adenophora (Spreng.) King & Rob., Euphorbia rothiana Spreng., Lobelia leschenaultiana (C. Presl) Skottsb., Parmelia sp., Pteridiumaquilinum L. Kuhn., Solanumsisymbrifolium Lam., Strobilanthes foliosus (wight.) Anders., which belongs to nine orders (Acorales, Ranunculales, Sapindales, Asterales, Malpighiales, Lecanorales, Dennstaedtiales, Solanales, Lamiales) and ten families (Acoraceae, Berberidaceae, Sapindaceae, Asteraceae, Euphorbiaceae, Campanulaceae, Parmeliaceae, Dennstaedtiaceae Solanaceae, Acanthaceae) were surveyed and reported to be traditionally used by Toda tribe for treatment of veterinary diseases.


Figure 3: Habit wise percentage of ethnoveterinary plants used by Toda tribe in Nilgiri hills

Of these plants, one monocot plant (10%), seven dicot plants (70%), one lichen species (10%) and one pteridophyte (10%) plants were reported to have medicinal uses (Table 2, Figures 4 and 5). Eupatorium adenophorum Spreng. and Lobelia leschenaultiana (C. Presl) Skottsb. belong to same order Asterales. Rajan et al. [14] reported that the ethnobotany plants such as Berberis tinctoria Lesch. and Euphorbia rothiana Spreng. were traditionally used by Toda tribes to treat various diseases in human beings. Kumaravelu [20] reported that the flora Lobelia spp. was used by Toda tribes for treating cattle ailment. Sathyavathy and Janardhanan [21] documented the folklore medicinal practices of badaga community in the Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve. They reported that the flora Acoruscalamus Linn., Berberis tinctoria Lesch., Dodonaeaviscosa (L.) Jacq., Solanumsisymbrifolium Lam., and Lobelia excelsa Lesch. were used by badaga community to treat various diseases in human beings. They further stated that Dodonaeaviscosa (L.) Jacq. and Strobilantheskunthianam was traditionally used by badaga community to treat veterinary diseases. Manikandan [22] reported that the ethnobotany plants, Berberis tinctoria Lesch. and Dodonaeaviscosa (L.) Jacq. was used by badaga community to cure various diseases in human beings. The leaf paste of Solanum sisymbrifolium Lam. was used by badaga community in the Nilgiris to repel insect’s ticks infecting cattle [22]. Rajan and Sethuraman [23] studied the plants used in the folk medicine by the Kotas of Nilgiri district, Tamil Nadu. They documented that the fruit of Berberistinctoria Lesch are edible and the leaf of Dodonaeaviscosa (L.) Jacq. is very effective against bone fracture. They further reported that the leaf of Euphorbia rothiana Spreng. was used as veterinary medicine to treat cattle disease and they also believed that the plant could separate the new born calves from the mother when it get mixed. Recently, medicinal plants used as an immunostimulants were reviewed for the alternative of chemotherapeutics and antibiotics in aquaculture practices [24]. The genus Parmelia is a large genus of lichenzied fungus. Many studies reported the ethnomedicinal value of Parmelia Spp. Sharma et al. [25] reported that the lichens were used in folk medicines by Rai and Limbu communities of east Nepal. Rajan et al. [14] reported that the toda tribes in Nilgiri hills used a type of moss paste from Parmeliacaperata to heal wounds caused by animal bites. They highlighted that the plant, Dodonaeaviscosa (L.) Jacq. was used to treat bone fractures. Similarly, the leaf paste of Dodonaeaviscosa (L.) Jacq. was used traditionally by tribes of Nilgiri hills to cure bone fracture when applied over the fractured area [7,26]. The monocot aromatic plant, Acoruscalamus Linn. was used to treat food poison and snake bite. It was reported that 50 ml of Acoruscalamus Linn. extract was able to cure enteritis, when administered orally [7]. They also reported that the infusion of Acalyphaindica L. and Solanumsurattense Burm. leaves, Acoruscalamus Linn. rhizome and Allium cepa L. bulb is given orally to cattle once a day to cure tympany.

S.No Name of Toda
Location S.
Name of Toda
Location S.No Name of Toda
1 GardenMund Ooty 25 ChinnaKadiMund Sandynallah 49 KoppuminMund Glenmargan
2 TamilagaMund Ooty 26 NeerkasiMund Sandynallah 50 PikkapathiMund Ebbanadu
3 KandalMund Ooty 27 MalavithiMund Near GovernerSolai 51 InkaththiMund Near Kattabettu
4 ManjakkalMund Ooty 28 AttkorMund Near GovernerSolai 52 OnnayaMund Kundha
5 MinikMund Ooty 29 MelkavakkaduMund Near GovernerSolai 53 TheppakoduMund Kundha
6 KunthitholMund Lovedale 30 KelkavakkaduMund Near GovernerSolai 54 OnnakudiMund Avalanchi
7 KannayaMund Ithalar 31 KallisalMund Near GovernerSolai 55 KarikaduMund Ithalar
8 PagalaMund Ullathi 32 ChinnakariaMund Near Pykara 56 PedukalMund Kodanadu
9 NeethiMund Ullathi(Thalaikundha) 33 KalmothiMund Parsens Valley 57 PonkaduMund Kodanadu
10 MarliMund Dhavane 34 EeerkoduMund 7th Mile 58 NerveniMund Kodanadu
11 MuthanaduMund Thalakundha 35 AnkuthkuliMund Sandynallah 59 NediMund Ullikkal
12 PagalkoduMund 9th Mile 36 KallakorMund Parsens Valley 60 PuduMund Glenmargan
13 KarimuliMund Near KamarajaSagardam 37 NarikkuliMund 9th Mile 61 KakodiMund 9th Mile
14 KariaMund Pykara 38 ThavuttukoduMund Sandynallah 62 KombuthukkiMund Near Thalaikundha
15 PerattathalaiMund 9th Mile 39 PathankoduMund Dunsandalestate 63 ThenaduMund Near Thalaikundha
16 ThalappatheriMund 9th Mile 40 KenkoduMund Dunsandalestate 64 ThoodakoraiMund 9th Mile
17 EmikkalMund 8th Mile 41 MalkoduMund Dunsandalestate 65 MekkoduMund Parsens Valley
18 EepkoduMund 8th Mile 42 KeradaMund Dunsandalestate 66 NerkoduMund Kadanadu
19 AganaduMund Parsens Valley 43 PashtharMund Dunsandalestate 67 ThukkarMund Parsens Valley
20 KunthikoduMund Parsens Valley 44 ArthollMund Glenmargan 68 ErkoduMund Solur via
21 AanakkalMund Parsens Valley 45 KopuminMund Glenmargan 69 PilkoduMund Kokkal
22 PennappalMund Sandynallah 46 ThuvalkoduMund Glenmargan 70 NedukoduMund Parsens Valley
23 NaththanarMund Sandynallah 47 TaranadMund Glenmargan 71 OsaMund 9th Mile
24 KadiMund Sandynallah 48 PillkoduMund Glenmargan 72 KarkaalMund Naduvattam

Table 2: Names of Toda village and their location in the Nilgiri district using Ethnoveterinary medicinal plants.


Figure 4: Percentage of ethnoveterinary plants used by Toda tribe in Nilgiri hills


Figure 5: Ethnoveterinary plants used by Toda tribe in Nilgiri hills.A. Acorus calamus Linn. F. Lobelia leschenaultiana (C. Presl) Skottsb. B. Berberis tinctoria Lesch. G. Parmelia sp. C. Dodonaea viscosa (L.) Jacq. H. Pteridium aquilinum L. Kuhn. D. Eupatorium adenophorum Spreng. I. Solanum sisymbrifolium Lam. E. Euphorbia rothiana Spreng. J. Strobilanthes foliosus (Wight) Anders

Western Ghats is very rich in floral diversity with high endemism and particularly, Berberis tinctoria Lesch. and Strobilanthesfoliosus (Wight) Anders. were the endemic flora of the Nilgiri hills. Therefore, efforts are needed to conserve these floral species as they have high ethnoveterinary and medicinal value. Furthermore, the use of chemical drugs is not only ineffective but also causes side effects. Hence, plant based drugs are increasingly important in the field of ethnoveterinary medicine to control various diseases. In this scenario, knowledge about the indigenous and traditional medicines used by tribal people of Nilgiri hills is of great significance to the scientific community to treat human and veterinary diseases. The study concludes that the Nilgiri hills harbors a majority of endemic flora that was used by Toda tribes in ethnoveterinary practices. But still, a large proportion of flora remains unexplored in Nilgiri hills and studies are further needed to reveal the ethnoveterinary medicinal values of these flora.


The tribal people of India play an important role in the conservation of biodiversity as they possess indigenous knowledge on the medicinal value of plants in the hills. In this study, the list of wild plants used by Toda tribes in the Nilgiri hills will provide basic information for future research in the field of ethnoveterinary medicine. Many studies concerning the medico – ethnobotany (when implied to human treatment) of the Toda tribes in the Nilgiri hills have been attempted in the past, but have not properly reached to scientific communities. Now, this survey would be very useful to young researchers to further explore the ethnoveterinary plants of the Toda tribes in the Nilgiri hills. This study may also be helpful to develop ecofriendly effective medicines and vaccines to treat veterinary diseases.


BB gratefully acknowledge the UGC-Rajiv Gandhi National Fellowship for providing the financial support. We also thank the Toda tribes of Nilgiri hills, Tamil Nadu, India, for their useful information on ethnoveterinary plants, which had greatly helped to successfully complete this study.


  1. Ncube NS, Afolayan AJ, Okoh AI (2008) Assessment techniques of antimicrobial properties of natural compounds of plant origin: Current methods and future trends. AFB 7:1797-1806.
  2. McGaw LJ, Van der Merwe D, Eloff JN (2007) In vitro anthelmintic, antibacterial and cytotoxic effects of extracts from plants used in South African ethno-veterinary medicine. Veterinary Journal 173: 366-372.
  3. FAO (2002) Genetics and animal health-Splotlight. Rome, FAO pp: 32.
  4. Padmakumar V (1998) Farmers' reliance on ethnoveterinary practices to cope with common Cattle ailments. Indigenous Knowledge and Development Monitor. 6: 14-16.
  5. Yineger H, Kelbessa E, Bekele T, Lulekal E (2007) Ethnoveterinary medicinal plants at Bale Mountains National Park, Ethiopia. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 112: 55-70.
  6. Geetha S, Lakhsmi G, Ranjithakani P (1996) Ethnoveterinary medicinal plants of Kolli hills, Tamilnadu. jetbas 12:139-144.
  7. Ganesan S, Chandhirasekaran, Selvaraj A (2008) Ethnoveterinary healthcare practices in Southern districts of Tamil Nadu. Ijtk 7: 347-354.
  8. Rajan S, Sethuraman M, Suresh Baburaj D (1997) Plants from the traditional medical system of the Nilgiri tribes. Ancient Science of Life 16: 360-365.
  9. Daniels RJR (1992) The Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve and its role in conserving India’sbiodiversity. Current Science 64: 706-708.
  10. Myers N, Mittermeier RA, Mittermeier CG, Da Fonseca GA, Kent J (2000) Biodiversity hotspots for conservation priorities. Nature. 403: 853-858.
  11. Ahmedullah A, Nayar MP (1986) Endemic plants of the Indian Region Peninsular India. BSI Flora of India Series 4: 143-153.
  12. Prabhakar R, Gadgil M (1994) Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve: Biodiversity and population growth Survey of the Environment (The Hindu) 3 l-37.
  13. Anonymous (1981) Census Reports. Government of India, New Delhi.
  14. Rajan S, Jayendran M, Sethuraman M (2005) Folk herbal practices among Toda tribe of the Nilgiri Hills in Tamil Nadu, India. Jnr 5: 52-58.
  15. Jain SK, Rao RR (1977) A Handbook of Field and Herbarium Methods. Today & Tomorrow’s Printers and Publishers, New Delhi.
  16. Beddome RH (1866) The Ferns of British India. Oxford and IBH publishing co, 66 Janpath, New Delhi.
  17. Fyson PF (1974) The flora of the Nilgiri and Pulney hill-tops (above 6500 feet) 1, Dehradun; Periodical experts, Delhi.
  18. Mason E Hale (1974) The biology of Lichens, Edward Arnold (Publishers) Ltd, London.
  19. Mathew KM (1983) The flora of Tamilnadu, carnatic - Part I-Polypetalae, Part II-Gampetalae and Monochlamydeae, Part III-Monocotyledones.
  20. Kumaravelu (2008) Ethno-Botanical knowledge of the Toda tribes of the Nilgiris. Eco News. 14: 17-19.
  21. Sathyavathy R, Janardhanan KJ (2011) Folklore medicinal practices of badaga community in Nilgiri Biosphere Reserve, Tamil Nadu, India. Ijprd 3: 50-63.
  22. Manikandan A (2007) Ethno-medico-botanical studies of Badaga population in the Nilgiri district of Tamilnadu, South India. Asl 17: 50-59.
  23. Rajan S, Sethuraman M (1991) Plants Used in the folk medicine by the kotas of Nilgiri district, Tamil Nadu. Asl 10: 223-230.
  24. Vaseeharan B, Thaya R (2014) Medicinal plant derivatives as immunostimulants: an alternative to chemotherapeutics and antibiotics in aquaculture. AquacultInt 22:1079-1091.
  25. Sharma AK, Sharma MC, Mahaveer P Dobhal (2013) Phytochemical constituents from different species of Parmelia genus: A review. Der ChemicaSinica 4:1-11.
  26. Narayana VL, Rao N (2013)Traditional Veterinary Medicinal Practices in Srikakulam.
Select your language of interest to view the total content in your interested language
Post your comment

Share This Article

Article Usage

  • Total views: 15669
  • [From(publication date):
    September-2015 - Sep 23, 2019]
  • Breakdown by view type
  • HTML page views : 11404
  • PDF downloads : 4265