Marigold

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Related to calendula: Calendula officinalis

Marigold

In British financial circles, a slang term for 1 million pounds. See also: The City.
References in periodicals archive ?
For a fragrant, lip-smacking dressing, break up dried calendula, rose petals, and peppercorns (a coffee grinder or food processor will do the trick).
Calendula extract has tonic and anti-inflammatory properties and also assists in soothing and softening the skin.
The twenty Calendula officinalis plants showing vein yellowing, shortening of leaves and petioles, stunting of plants, reduction in growth, number and size of flowers and asymptomatic were randomly collected from the S.
Calendula has a high germination rate, so you'll have enough from one seed packet to share.
Calendula officinalis, commonly known as marigold, has been demonstrated to have anti-fungal properties; however, in-vivo studies in humans for its anti-fungal effects are limited.
Calendula is used for cosmetic purposes in moisturizing creams, for both pre- and postsun exposure, because of the amount of saponins contained in the plant and because the gums and mucilages have large wetting abilities (Nardi et al., 1991).
In 2013, Badger opened the Calendula Garden Childcare Center less than a mile from the company's facility to provide care for employees' kids ranging from six months old to three years old.
Bio-Oil, a perfect synthesis of science and nature, is a dry oil that uses a breakthrough ingredient PurCellin Oil as well as natural plant oils of calendula, rosemary, lavender and chamomile to deliver an oil-based product.
A great diversity in anatomical features was perceived among these herbal species as multi-celled trichomes were located in Cassia angustifolia and Cassia occidentalis While absent in Calendula officinalis.
Calendula Cream: A Mainstay of Homeopathic and Naturopathic Practice
The most commonly cultivated and used member of the genus Calendula is best known as what?