Bellis perennis, Bruisewort, Margarita Común, Pâquerette, Pâquerette Margueritte, Pâquerette Vivace, Petite Marguerite.
Wild daisy is a plant. The parts that grow above the ground are used to make medicinal tea.
Wild daisy is sometimes applied directly to the skin for wounds and skin diseases.
How does it work?
There isn't enough information to know how wild daisy might work.
Insufficient Evidence to Rate Effectiveness for...
- Liver problems.
- Kidney problems.
- Swelling (inflammation).
- Wounds, when applied to the skin.
- Skin diseases, when applied to the skin.
- Other conditions.
Natural Medicines Comprehensive Database rates effectiveness based on scientific evidence according to the following scale: Effective, Likely Effective, Possibly Effective, Possibly Ineffective, Likely Ineffective, and Insufficient Evidence to Rate (detailed description of each of the ratings).
Allergy to ragweed, daisies, and related plants: Wild daisy may cause an allergic reaction in people who are sensitive to the Asteraceae/Compositae plant family. Members of this family include ragweed, chrysanthemums, marigolds, daisies, and many others. If you have allergies, be sure to check with your healthcare provider before taking wild daisy.
The appropriate dose of wild daisy depends on several factors such as the user's age, health, and several other conditions. At this time there is not enough scientific information to determine an appropriate range of doses for wild daisy. Keep in mind that natural products are not always necessarily safe and dosages can be important. Be sure to follow relevant directions on product labels and consult your pharmacist or physician or other healthcare professional before using.
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Bader, G., Kulhanek, Y., and Ziegler-Bohme, H. [The antifungal action of polygalacic acid glycosides]. Pharmazie 1990;45(8):618-620. View abstract.
Desevedavy, C., Amoros, M., Girre, L., Lavaud, C., and Massiot, G. Antifungal agents: in vitro and in vivo antifungal extract from the common daisy, Bellis perennis. J Nat.Prod. 1989;52(1):184-185. View abstract.
Glensk, M., Wray, V., Nimtz, M., and Schopke, T. Triterpenoid saponins of Bellis perennis. Scientia Pharmaceutica 2001;69-73.
Gudej, J. and Nazaruk, J. Flavonol glycosides from the flowers of Bellis perennis. Fitoterapia 2001;72(7):839-840. View abstract.
Guneser, S., Atici, A., Cengizler, I., and Alparslan, N. Inhalant allergens: as a cause of respiratory allergy in east Mediterranean area, Turkey. Allergol.Immunopathol.(Madr.) 1996;24(3):116-119. View abstract.
Nazaruk, J. and Gudej, J. Apigenin glycosides from the flowers of Bellis perennis L. Acta Pol.Pharm 2000;57(2):129-130. View abstract.
Nazaruk, J. and Gudej, J. Qualitative and quantitative chromatographic investigation of flavonoids in Bellis perennis L. Acta Pol.Pharm 2001;58(5):401-404. View abstract.
Schopke, T., Hiller, K., Wray, V., Koppel, K. D., Yamasaki, K., and Kasai, R. Triterpenoid saponins from Bellis sylvestris, I. Structures of the major deacylsaponins. J Nat.Prod. 1994;57(9):1279-1282. View abstract.
Schopke, T., Wray, V., Kunath, A., and Hiller, K. Bayogenin and asterogenic acid glycosides from Bellis perennis. Phytochemistry 1992;31(7):2555-2557. View abstract.
Schopke, T., Wray, V., Kunath, A., and Hiller, K. Virgaureasaponin 2 from Bellis perennis L. Die Pharmazie 1-1-1990;45:870-871.
Siatka, T. and Kasparova, M. [Seasonal changes in the hemolytic effects of the head of Bellis perennis L.]. Ceska.Slov.Farm 2003;52(1):39-41. View abstract.
Siatka, T., Kasparova, M., and Dusek, J. Seasonal variation in haemolytic activity of Bellis perennis L. leaves and roots. Folia Pharmaceutica Universitatis Carolinae 2002;85-89.
Oberbaum, M., Galoyan, N., Lerner-Geva, L., Singer, S. R., Grisaru, S., Shashar, D., and Samueloff, A. The effect of the homeopathic remedies Arnica montana and Bellis perennis on mild postpartum bleeding--a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study--preliminary results. Complement Ther Med 2005;13(2):87-90. View abstract.