Anacardium Occidentale (akajou tin) 

Anacardium Occidentale (akajou tin) 

DEFINITION

Anacardium is a species of small tree in the Anacardiaceae family, native to tropical America, and cultivated in tropical areas for its production of cashew nuts and cashew apple. In the French West Indies and Reunion Island, it is called in Creole Pomme-casjou or Noix-casjou

 

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PRESENTATION

It is a small tree with a flared crown measuring 6 to 12 m high, sometimes more (up to 15 m) 9. The main root is taproot and sinks to great depth; the lateral roots, very developed, often extend far around the tree. The simple dark green leaves are evergreen, alternate, ovate-obovate and leathery. They are 10 to 20 cm long and can reach 10 cm in width10. They have a conspicuous midrib and 6-10 pairs of lateral veins

BENEFITS

Anacardium products have long been known to have anti-inflammatory effects, counteract elevated blood glucose, and prevent insulin resistance in diabetics. In obese people who report "eating despite themselves, against their will, despite their resolutions" because eating calms them or relieves them. Anacardium can help regulate their appetite

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TOXICITY

Oil extracted from the poisonous shell of the fruit can be used to produce varnishes, insecticides or indelible ink10. This oil, which is toxic and irritating to the skin, must be handled with care. The twigs and leaves of the tree can be eaten by livestock

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RECIPE

A tea prepared with the bark is used as an enema for vaginal secretions and as an astringent after tooth extraction; the leaves crushed in water with white clay constitute a remedy against the persistent rules also observed in the Peruvian Amazon that the green fruits are used to treat hemoptysis (coughing up blood). In traditional African medicine, a maceration of fresh bark in water is absorbed to treat stomach aches (POUSSET, 1989). Finally, the Amerindians of Suriname use the toxic oil of the walnut to kill the larvae of flies which have inserted themselves under the skin

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