Japanese pagoda tree
Japanese pagoda tree is a flowering tree, flowers of which remind white acacia by shape. This tree was initially present in China and Korea only. Today, Japanese pagoda tree may be seen in Amur River region, Sakhalin, southern part of Eastern Siberia. Japanese pagoda tree belongs to pea family. This plant loves places protected from wind and with sufficient light. Often Japanese acacia (another name of Japanese pagoda tree) is used as a decorative tree. In the old days, Japanese pagoda trees were planted around the temples and were called the trees of Chinese scientists.
However, mainly this plant is used in medicine, both alternative and official.
Japanese pagoda tree is considered to be a multipurpose healer. The main raw material used in production of medications is flowers. They contain five main flavonoids: isorhamnetin, genistein, rutin, quercetin and kaempferol.
The healing properties of Japanese pagoda tree are vast, and almost have no contra indications. In rare cases, however Japanese pagoda tree may cause an allergy reaction.
Japanese pagoda tree medications are used for capillary fragility, tumoral and purulent inflammation processes; gynecological problems; traumatic damages and tissue damages due to trophic ulcers.
Japanese pagoda is also widely used in dermatology for a treatment of such skin diseases as psoriasis, eczema, dermatitis, and neurodermatitis.
Triclosan is powerful antibacterial component with an antibacterial, anti-inflammatory and antiseptic effect. Triclosan influences both - gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria, effectively destroys mold fungi, and has anti- inflammatory properties.
The birthplaces of naphtalan are small wells, located near Baku – the capital of Azerbaidzhan. Due to its origin, it was named – the blood of the Earth. Later on, a city called Naphtalan was based there.
Back in 13th century a traveller Marco Polo mentioned in his notes a healing dark oil, found on this territory. Merchants often came to this region, in order to take an advantage of the oil’s healing power. They took it and brought it home, and later on, started selling it.
D-panthenol component is a synthetic analogy of vitamin B, which is often called as “the beauty vitamin”. It has two forms: a clear fluid or microcrystallitic white powder. D-panthenol is easily dissolves in water and spirit. It is stable under the exposure to light and air, but becomes unstable when heated above 50 degrees. Mainly used as a moisturizing component in cosmetology. D-panthenol has a high penetrating property, so it will “work” in deeper skin layers, compared to the other components of a cosmetic product.