HOME      •      SEARCH      •      EMAIL    •     ABOUT

Family Myrtaceae
Plinia cauliflora (Mart.) Kausel
Jia bao guo

Scientific names Common names
Eugenia cauliflora (Mart.) DC. Jaboticaba (Tag., Engl.)
Eugenia jaboticaba (Vell.) Kiaersk. Black jaboticaba (Engl.)
Myrcia jaboticaba (Vell.) Baill. Brazilian grape tree (Engl.)
Myrciaria cauliflora (Mart.) O.Berg  
Myrciaria jaboticaba (Vell.) O.Berg  
Myrtus cauliflora Mart.  
Myrcia jaboticaba Vell.  
Plinia cauliflora (Mart.) Kausel  
Plinia jaboticaba (Vell.) Kausel  
Plinia jaboticaba (Vell.) Kausel is an accepted name. The Plant List

Other vernacular names
Note: MMPND (Multilingual Multiscript Plant Name Database) separates common names for Myrciaria cauliflora and Myrciaria jaboticaba based on "fruit color." Plant List lists the two as synonyms of the same species.
CHINESE: Jia bao guo.
FRENCH: Jaboticaba de Sao Paulo.
PORTUGUESE: Jaboticaba, Jabuticaba, Jabuticaba-acu, Jabuticaba-de-sabara, Jabuticaba grande.
SPANISH: Guapuru, Iba-puru, Jaboticaba, Yabuticaba.

- The word "jaboticaba" is derived from the Tupi word, jaboti, for turtle, or "like turtle fat", descriptive of the fruit pulp.   (3)
- Cauliflora is from cauliflorous, meaning the fruit and flowers grow directly on the bark or underbark along the trunk, limbs, and branches.

Jaboticaba is a slow growing shrubby ornamental evergreen shrub or small tree, reaching a height of 4-12 meters. Branches emerge close from the ground, spreading to a wide, dense, round, and symmetrical crown. Flowers and fruits form low in the trunk and branches. Flowers are small, staminous, white, and cauliflorous. Fruits are globose, bright green when immature to dark purple or shiny black when fully ripe. The pulp is translucent white to light pink surrounding 1 to 5 round or flat light brown seeds.

- Cultivated.
- Seeds were sent from Washington to the Philippines in 1924, possibly the Mineira variety that was introduced into California in 1904. (3)
- Native to the Brazil.

- Nutrient analysis of jaboticaba fruits per 100 g yielded: calories 45-7-51.7 units, water 87.1 g, protein 0.11-0.32 g, fat <0.01 g, carbohydrate 12.58 g, ash 0.2g, calcium 6.3-7.6 mg, phosphorus 9.2-34.6 mg, iron 0.49-0.87 mg, potassium 13.2 mg, vitamin B1 0.04 mg, vitamin B2 0.09 mg, niacin 1.3 mg, fiber 0.08 mg, riboflavin 0.02 mg, tryptophan 1.0 mg, lysine 7.0 mg, ascorbic acid 17.7-238 mg, total anthocyanins 58.1-315 mg, total phenolics 460.9 mg, total carotenoids 0.32 mg. Sources: Lorenzi et al. (2000), Morton (1987), Rufino et al. (2011), Rufino et al. (2010) and Assis et al. (2009). (5)
- Freeze-dried jaboticaba peel showed to be a rich source of polyphenols, mainly flavonoids, anthocyanins and dietary fibers. Studies have also identified ellagic acid, gallic acid, tannins, quercetin derivatives, and anthocyanins. (10)
- Study of fruits isolated a new ellagitannin, cauliflorin (1), seven known hydrolyzable tannins (2-8), and six known phenolics (9-14). (see study below) (11)
- Mineral analysis of fruit peel of M. cauliflora yielded (mg/g dry weight): K 1.060, P 0.377, Ca 0.113, Mg 0.065, Fe 0.032, Zn 0.026, Cu 0.014, and Mn 0.009. (13)
- Study of seed extract for ellagitannin components yielded castalagin, vescalagin, and pedunculagin as main compounds (124.4, 45.5 and 15.6 mg/g dw, respectively). (see study below) (15)

- Caution: Regular high and prolonged consumption of the skin should be avoided because of high tannin content. Tannin is antinutrient and carcinogenic if intake is frequent over a long period of time.
- Studies have shown hypotensive, vasorelaxant, antifungal, antibacterial, hypolipidemic, blood glucose lowering, antiproliferative, antioxidant, nephroprotective, cardioprotective, anti-inflammatory properties.

Parts used
Fruit, peels.


- Fruit are edible, usually eaten out-of-hand. Squeezing the fruit between thumb and forefinger causes it to split and the pulp slipping into the mouth. (3)
- Fruit used for making jelly and marmalade; juice used for making beverage. Aborigines made wine of the jaboticabas. (3)
- In Brazil, astringent decoction of sun-dried skins used for treatment of hemoptysis, asthma, diarrhea and dysentery. Also used as gargle for chronic tonsillar inflammation. (see caution) (3)
- Dye: Extracts used as natural dye in food coloring.

Vasorelaxant / Hypotensive / Fruit:
Study evaluated the effect of hydroalcoholic extract of M. cauliflora on vascular tension and blood pressure in rats. Results suggest extract infusion produced hypotension and increased aortic blood flow with no changes in heart rate. The NEMC induces endothelium-dependent vascular relaxation. The NO/sGC/cGMP pathway may be the main cellular route involved in the vascular responsiveness. (4)
• Volatile Constituents and Odorants / Fruits: Analysis of fruits for volatile flavor compounds yielded 23 components imparting a sensory impression. Major volatile compounds were terpenes, organic acids, and alcohols. Aroma extract dilution analysis showed the ß-pinene, δ-cadinene,2-phenylethanol, and linalool were the most potent odorants of jabuticaba fruits. (6)
• Hypolipidemic / Peel Flour: Study evaluated the hypolipidemic effects of Myrciaria cauliflora peel flour in rats. Results showed a hypolipidemic potential, especially in reducing serum cholesterol and triglycerides. Activity was attributed, at least in part, to the fiber and phenolic composition. (7)
• Antioxidant Polyphenols / Effects on Glucose Metabolism / Peel: Study evaluated the polyphenol profile and contribution to antioxidant capacity of jaboticaba peel. A single-blind placebo-controlled crossover study investigated the effect of jaboticaba peel on antioxidant and glucose parameters. Serum antioxidant capacity was significantly higher in subjects who consumed the test meal containing jaboticaba. Serum insulin decreased subsequent to the second meal. (see constituents above) (8)
• Cosmetic Application / Antioxidant / Peels: Study evaluated the phytochemical profile of jaboticaba peel extracts for incorporation into emulsions, targeting production of cosmetic formulations. A hydroglycolic extract (HGE) was shown to be thermodynamically stable, with higher total phenolic content, and greater antioxidant capacity by FRAP assay. DPPH assay showed the higher the concentration of the formulation , the better the antioxidant activity. The HGE was shown to be more suitable for cosmetic formulation. (9)
• Effect on Blood Glucose and Cholesterol Levels / Peel: Study evaluated the effect of freeze-dried jaboticaba peels (FJP) on plasma glucose, lipid fractions, ALT and AST in adult Wistar rats. FJP supplementation caused a reduction in plasmatic glucose, total triglycerides, total cholesterol and LDL cholesterol levels. No significant changes were seen on ALT and AST (10)
• Polyphenols and Ellagitannnins / Chemical Variability at Different Stages: Content of ellagitannins and organic acids declined during fruit development. At full ripeness, there was a sharp increase of sugar and anthocyanin levels. Ellagitannins varied among fruit tissues, with pedunculagin (3), castalagin (7) and vescalagin (8) most concentrated in seeds, with cauliflorin (1) and anthocyanins higher in the peels. Phenolic compounds varied mostly by fruit part rather than degree of ripeness. (see constituents above) (11)
• Antioxidant / Antiproliferative / Human Oral Carcinoma Cell Lines / Seeds: Study evaluated extracts from different parts of jaboticaba for antiproliferative activity against human oral carcinoma cell lines. Water extract of seed showed the best scavenging activity compared to other parts of the plant. Water extract of seeds showed concentration-dependent antiproliferative effects via induction of apoptosis through downregulation of survivin expression and activation of caspase-mediated Bid cleavage. (12)
• Total Antioxidant Capacity / Fruit Peel: Fruit peel of M. cauliflora was evaluated for antioxidant capacity using different analytical methods: DPPH (EC50 g/g) 3.18 ± 0.01; ABTS (µmol Trolox/g) 1017.80 ± 0.04; and FRAP (µmol Fe2SO4/g) 1676.80 ± 0.02. (see constituents above) (13)
• Antibacterial / Toxicity Study / Leaves and Fruits: Study evaluated methanol extracts of leaves and fruit for antimicrobial activity and toxicity in vitro. Leaf extract inhibited 9 of 14 (64%) tested while the fruit extract inhibited 11 of 14 (79%) of bacteria tested. The leaf extract displayed toxicity towards Artemia franciscana, a toxicity that correlates well with toxicity towards human cells for some toxins. (14)
• Protective Effect and Induction of DNA Repair / Cyclophosphamide-Induced Genotoxicity / Seed: Study evaluated the protective effects of jaboticaba seed extract and pedunculagin using in vivo micronucleus test and comet assay in mouse bone marrow cells, in combination with cyclophosphamide (CP), a bioreductive, alkylating agent. Results showed protective action against CP-induced micronuclei and DNA damage. Results suggest that JSE and pedunculagin possess chemopreventive and DNA repair-inducing properties. (see constituents above) (15)
• Attenuation of Hyperlipidemia and Obesity: Study evaluated the chemopreventive effect of M. cauliflora water extract on male Wistar rat with obesity induced by lard oil for 10 weeks. Results demonstrated MCE prevented high-fat diet-induced high cholesterol and excess body fat, suggesting a potentially protective effect in obesity-related and cardiovascular diseases. (16)
• Attenuation of Diabetic Nephropathy: Study evaluated the effect of M. cauliflora extracts on progression of diabetic nephropathy in type 2 diabetes mellitus mice. The MCE stabilized the plasma glucose and indirectly improved in diabetic mice, In addition, diabetes-caused glomerular atrophy, accumulation of saccharide, and formation of collagen IV were recovered or reduced with treatment with MCE in diabetic mice. Results showed a beneficial effect in diabetic neuropathy through inhibition of Ras/P13K/Akt and kidney fibrosis related to proteins. Study suggests the potential of MC extract rich in anthocyanins and polyphenols as natural food that can inhibit diabetic neuropathy. (17)
• Metabolite Profiling / Fruit: Study of fruits for phenolic contents by high performance liquid chromatography coupled with mass spectrometry yielded 22 compounds. Eleven compounds including seven gallotanins, two ellagic acid derivatives, syringin and its glycoside were detected from the fruit for the first time. Two anthocyanins and two depsides present in the fruit extract were not detected in commercial jaboticaba juice and jam. (18)
• Toxicity to Spodoptera frugiperda / Phenolics from Fruit Skins: Fall armyworm, Spodoptera frugiperda is the main pest of maize. The extract of jabuticabeira from fruit skin flour was found to be harmful to the insect with 150% increase in mortality in the larval stage. Activity is probably due to its content phenolic compounds viz., gallic acid, gallocatechin, catechin, epicatechin, ellagic acid and salicylic acid. (19)
• Antifungal / Oral Microorganisms / Leaves and Bark: Study of extracts of bark and leaves of Myrciaria cauliflora showed antifungal activity on Candida albicans, C. krusei, C. guilliermondii. (20)
• Endothelium-Independent Vasodilating Effect on Isolated Arteries: Study evaluated the effects of jabuticaba hydroalcoholic extract on vascular smooth muscle of isolated arteries. The JHE induced endothelium-independent vasodilation. Activation of K+ channels and inhibition of Ca2++ influx through the membrane were involved in the JHE relaxant effect. (21)
• Use as Natural Dye: Study evaluated the addition of microencapsulated jabuticaba extract (MJE) to fresh sausage as natural dye with antioxidant and antimicrobial activity. Results showed lower TBARS values with lower microbial counts on storage. The 2% MJE presented similar (p<0.05) sensory acceptance to control and carmine treatment in most attributes except for decrease in color. Results suggest 2% MJE can be considered a natural pigment ingredient to fresh sausage. (22)
• Improved Insulin Sensitivity / Peel Powder: Study evaluated the effects of freeze-dried jaboticaba peel powder on a number of metabolic parameters in a model of diet-induced obesity. The peel powder exerted no protective effect on induced weight gain, hyperlipidemia and glucose intolerance. However, the supplementation was effective in reducing insulin resistance, confirmed by improved signal transduction through the insulin receptor/insulin receptor substrate-1/Akt/forkhead box protein pathway and by attenuation of HFD-induced inflammation in the liver. Results suggest potential role for the fruit powder against obesity-associated insulin resistance. (23)
• Anti-Inflammatory / Hypoglycemic / Hypolipidemic / Analgesic / Epicarp: Study evaluated the hypoglycemic, hypolipidemic, anti-inflammatory and analgesic properties of a hydroalcoholic extract of P. cauliflora epicarp in mice. Tannins, phenolic acids, and their derivatives were predominant phytochemicals. Results showed potent antioxidant activity by DPPH free radical scavenging assay similar to gallic acid. Oral PcE significantly reduced carrageenan-induced paw edema and partially blocked leukocyte migration. The extract produced peripheral and central analgesic effects in writhing model and hot plate tests. The extract also improved glucose levels and lipid markers in diabetic mice. (24)
• Antidiarrheal / Fruit and Leaves: Study evaluated the composition of fruit and leaf extracts and activity against diarrhea by antimicrobial activity against etiologic agents of diarrhea and gastrointestinal motility in mice. Gallic acid, ellagic acid, and flavonoid derivatives were detected in the extracts. Fruit and leaves extracts showed some activity against Enterococcus faecalis, E. coli. Salmonella and Shigellla spp. Neither extract showed effect on gastrointestinal motility. (25)
• Cardioprotective / Doxorubicin-Induced Heart Failure: Study evaluated the cardioprotective effects of a hydroalcoholic extract of P. cauliflora in female rabbits in a model of doxorubicin-induced heart failure. Treatment induced a cardioprotective response, prevented hemodynamic and functional alterations, and prevented ventricle remodeling. Results demonstrated the extract may prevent doxorubicin-induced heart failure by modulating the antioxidant defense system, reducing reactive oxygen species-induced damage, preventing alternations of hemodynamic and endothelial function, and preventing damage to the cardiac structure. (26)
• Anticoagulation / Antiplatelet Activities / Leaves: Study evaluated the effect pf aqueous extract of P. cauliflora leaves in different concentrations (0.5% to 10.0% w/v) on hemostasis through changes in platelet aggregation and blood coagulation, assessed by coagulation tests (aPTT and PT) and platelet count. Phytochemical screening yielded the presence of total phenols, tannins and flavonoids. Anticoagulant and antiplatelet activities were demonstrated by significant reduction in platelet concentration on hemogram and the absence of coagulation on the analyzer. (27)
• Antiseptic Formulations / Leaves: Study evaluated active hydroalcoholic extract of leaves and fractions for antiseptic pharmaceutical mouthwash and topical cream formulations. Antimicrobial activity was tested against S. aureus. S. epidermis, E. coli, Lactobacillus acidophilus and Candida albicans. Chromatography indicated the presence of terpenes, flavonoids, and tannins in the extract and fractions. Total phenol content was found to be high. Results showed activity against all test organisms except Lactobacillus acidophilus. Both topical formulations showed antiseptic activity and stability. Results suggest antimicrobial activity against skin infections, and possibly more useful for treatment of candidiasis. (28)
• Pharmacological Safety / Fruit Peels: Study evaluated the pharmacological safety of ethanol extracts of P. cauliflora fruit peels in New Zealand rabbits. Secondary metabolites identified were ellagic acid, gallic acid, O-deoxyhexosyl quercetin, and the anthocyanin O-hexosyl cyanidin. No significant behavioral or physiological changes were observed. There were no significant changes in respiratory, cardiovascular or CNS function. Results provide important safety data for its clinical use. (29)
• Ellagic Acid / Antioxidant / Fruits: Study evaluated the content of ellagic acid in fruits consumed by the Brazilian population. Ellagic acid was detected in 10 out of 35 fruits analyzed. Content of free ellagic acid varied from 0.0028 t 0.085 g/kg (FW) and total ellagic acid varied from 0.215 to 3.11 g/kg (FW). All seven fruits in the Myrtaceae family showed high ellagitannins, with jabuticaba, grumixama, and cambuci showing highest total ellagic contents. Jabuticaba contained concentrated phenolic compounds, including ellagitannins, in the peel. Anthocyanins (cyanidin derivatives) significantly increased through ripening and were not present in the pulp or seeds. Results suggest jabuticaba has potential as dietary source of ellagic acid and reinforced consumption of whole fruit. (30)
• Depsides / Jaboticabin / Antiradical / Cytotoxic / Fruit: Study isolated a new depside, jaboticabin (1). along with 17 known compounds from the fruit of jaboticaba. Compound 1 and the related depside-2-O-(3,4-dihydroxybenzoyl)-2,4,6-trihydroxyphenylacetic acid (2) significantly inhibited chemokine interleukin (IL)-8 production before and after cigarette smoke treatment of cells. Compound 1 was cytotoxic to HT29 colon cancer cell line (IC50=65µM) and compound 2 was active against mHCT116 colon cancer cells (IC50=30µM). Compounds 1 and 2 exhibited antiradical activity by DPPH assay. Two anthocyanins, cyanidin 3-glucsoide (3) and delphinidin 3-glucoside (4) also showed good activity in these assays. (31)
• Bactericidal / Oral Bacteria / Leaves: Study evaluated the in vitro antimicrobial activity of a leaf extract of Myrciaria cauliflora on Streptococcus mitis, S. mutans, S. sanguinis, S. oralis, S. salivarus, and Lactobacillus casei through dilution in agar diffusion method. Results showed M. cauliflora extract produced significant in vitro bactericidal activity on the oral biofilm bacteria suggesting potential for use as an economic and viable alternative for the control of odontological diseases. (32)
• Biologic Activities / Cytotoxicity / Peels: Study evaluated the toxicological effects and biologic activities of jaboticaba peel extract. The extract showed moderate toxicity (LD50=360.92 µg/mL on Artemia salina, a non-toxic effect on L929 cell line, and decreased viability of cancer cell line MDA-MB-231. It showed antioxidant activity on DPPH assay and inhibited 45.7% of acetylcholinesterase activity. Its elemental composition suggests am alternative food supplement and dermocosmetic component.   (33)
• Silver Nanoparticles / Antimicrobial / Peel and Leaf: Study reports on the use of peel and leaf extracts from Plinia cauliflora as dispersion medium in the synthesis of silver nanoparticles. The AgNPs showed antifungal activity in fungi colonies isolated from the human face. Absorbance peak in the peel extract may be the influence of anthocyanins present in the peel's pigment. (34)


Updated Feb 2021
April 2018

                                                    PHOTOS / ILLUSTRATIONS
\IMAGE SOURCE: / Photo: Jabuticaba tree: Adamantiaf / 7 June 2009 / Public Domain / Wikipedia
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE: / Photo: Jabuticaba Fruits / Cropped and Modified / click to see source image / FoodAndOtherStuff

Additional Sources and Suggested Readings
Plinia jaboticaba / Synonyms / The Plant List

Sorting Myrciaria names / /Maintained by: Michel H. Porcher / MULTILINGUAL MULTISCRIPT PLANT NAME DATABASE / Copyright © 1995 - 2020 / A Work in Progress. School of Agriculture and Food Systems. Faculty of Land & Food Resources. The University of Melbourne. Australia.
Jaboticabas--Myrciaria cauliflora Berg. /
Morton, J. 1987. Jaboticabas. p. 371–374. In: Fruits of warm climates. Julia F. Morton, Miami, FL.
Vasorelaxant and Hypotensive Effects of Jaboticaba Fruit (Myrciaria cauliflora) Extract in Rats / Daniela Medeiros Lobo de Andrade, Caroline de Fatima Reis, Patricia Ferreira da Silva Castro et al / Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2015 / doi:  10.1155/2015/696135
Phytochemistry and health benefits of jaboticaba, an emerging fruit crop from Brazil
/ Shi-Biao Wu, Chunlin Long, Edward J. Kennelly⁎ / Food Research International 54 (2013) 148–159
Volatile constituents of jabuticaba (Myrciaria jaboticaba (Vell.) O. Berg) fruits
/ Ina Plagemann, Ulrich Krinos, Ralf G Berger, and Mario R Marostica Jr / Journal of Essential Oil Research, Vol 24, Issue 1, 2012 / https://doi.org/10.1080/10412905.2012.645651
Myrciaria cauliflora Peel Flour Had a Hypolipidemic Effect in Rats Fed a Moderately High-Fat Diet / Araujo Clinascia RR, Esteves Elizabeth A, Dessimoni-Pinto Nisia AV, and Batista Angela G / Journal of Medicinal Food, Vol 17, No 2 / https://doi.org/10.1089/jmf.2012.0256
Characterization of antioxidant polyphenols from Myrciaria jaboticaba peel and their effects on glucose metabolism and antioxidant status: A pilot clinical study. / Plaza M, Batista AG, Cazarin CB, Sandahi M, Turner C, Ostman E, Marostica Junior MR / Food Chemistry, 6 May 2016;211: pp 185-197 / DOI: 10.1016/j.foodchem.2016.04.142 
Development and Stability Testing of Emulsions with Myrciaria Cauliflora (JJaboticaba)) Peel Extracts for Cosmetic Application / Meira NAN*, Pereira NP, Maciel LF, Menezes-Filho JA and Oliveira SSP / Journal of Cosmetology, 2018; 2(1): 000106
Effects of jaboticaba (Myrciaria jaboticaba) peel on blood glucose and cholesterol levels in healthy rats / Angela Giovana Batista, Alice Vieira Leite-Legatti, Miriam Camila Garcia de Lima, Marcelo Alexandre Prado, Mario Roberto Marostica Junior / African Journal of Biotechnology, Sept 2014; Vol 13(37): pp 3805-3811 / https://doi.org/10.5897/AJB2014.14013
Polyphenol and Ellagitannin Constituents of Jabuticaba (Myrciaria cauliflora) and Chemical Variability at Different Stages of Fruit Development / Luciane Dias Pereira, Joao Marcos Gonc Barbosa, Antonio Jorge Ribeiro da Silva, Pedro Henrique Ferri, and Suzana Costa Santos / J. Agric. Food Chem., 2017, 65 (6), pp 1209–1219 / DOI10.1021/acs.jafc.6b02929
Evaluation of the Antioxidant Activity and Antiproliferative Effect of the Jaboticaba (Myrciaria cauliflora) Seed Extracts in Oral Carcinoma Cells / Wen-Hung Wang, Yu-Change Tyan, Zong-Shiow Chen, Ching-Gong Lin, Ming-Hui Yang, Shyng-Shiou Yuan, and Wan Chi Tsai / BioMed Research International, Volume 2014 (2014) / http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2014/185946
Total antioxidant capacity, total phenolic content and mineral elements in the fruit peel of Myrciaria cauliflora / Clináscia Rodrigues Rocha Araújo, Thiago de Mello Silva, Monica Lopes, Paula Villela, Antônio Flávio de Carvalho Alcântara, Nísia Andrade Villela Dessimoni-Pinto / Braz. J. Food Technol. Vol 16, No 4, Campinas Oct./Dec. 2013 / http://dx.doi.org/10.1590/S1981-67232013005000036  
Evaluation of the antibacterial activity and toxicity of Myrciaria caulifloria methanolic leaf and fruit extracts / S Mohanty, I Cock / Internet Journal of Microbiology, 2008; Vol 7, No 2
Protective effect and induction of DNA repair by Myrciaria cauliflora seed extract and pedunculagin on cyclophosphamide-induced genotoxicity. / Silva RM, Pereira LD, Veras JH, Vale CR, Chen-Chen L, Santos SD / Mutation Research, 07 Oct 2016, 810:40-47 / DOI: 10.1016/j.mrgentox.2016.10.001
Myrciaria cauliflora extracts attenuating hyperlipidemia and obesity in vivo
/ Hui-Pei Huang / International Journal of Contemporary Research and Review (2017) Vol 8 No 7.
Myrciaria cauliflora extracts attenuate diabetic nephropathy involving the Ras signaling pathway in streptozotocin/nicotinamide mice on a high fat diet / Chia-chun Wu, Chi-Nan Hung, Yi-Chen Shin, Chau-Jong Wang, Hui-Pei Huang / Journal of Food and Drug Analysis, 1 January 2016, Vol 24, No 1: pp. 136-146(11) / DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jfda.2015.10.001
Metabolite profiling of jaboticaba (Myrciaria cauliflora) and other dark-colored fruit juices / SB Wu 1, K Dastmalchi, C Long, E Kennelly / Planta Med 2012; 78 - PI183 / DOI: 10.1055/s-0032-1320871
Toxicity of the phenolic extract from jabuticabeira (Myrciaria cauliflora (Mart.) O. Berg) fruit skins on Spodoptera frugiperda / Ana Paula Alves, Angelita Correa, Dejane Alves, Adelir Saczl. Jessica Lino, and Geraldo Carvalho / Chilean Journal of Agricultural Research, Santiago de Chile, Vol 74, No 2: pp 200-204, Apr. 2014.
In vitro antifungal effect of leaves and bark of Myrciaria cauliflora berg. extracts upon oral microorganisms / Diniz, Denise Nobrega; Macedo-Costa, Maria Regina; Pereira, Maria do Socorro Veira; Pereira, Jozinete Vieira; Higino, Jane Sheila / Rev. odontol. UNESP, 2010; Vol 39, No 3: pp.151-156
Jabuticaba-Induced Endothelium-Independent Vasodilating Effect on Isolated Arteries / Daniela Medeiros Lobo de Andrade, Leonardo Luis Borges, Ieda Maria Sapateiro Torres, Edemilson Cardoso da Conceição, Matheus Lavorenti Rocha /
Microencapsulated jabuticaba ( Myrciaria cauliflora ) extract added to fresh sausage as natural dye with antioxidant and antimicrobial activity / Baldin, Juliana Cristina; Michelin, Euder Cesar et al / Meat Science, Vol 118; Aug 2016
Freeze-dried jaboticaba peel powder improves insulin sensitivity in high-fat-fed mice / Nathalia R V Dragano, Anne y Castro Marques, Licio A Velloso, Mario R Marostica-Junior et al / British Journal of Nutrition, Feb 2013; 110(3): pp 447-455 / DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/S0007114512005090
Anti-inflammatory, hypoglycemic, hypolipidemic, and analgesic activities of Plinia cauliflora (Mart.) Kausel (Brazilian grape) epicarp / Thaise Gabriele da Silva Brito, Ana Paula Sant'Anna da Siilva,, Rebecca Xavier da Cunha, Caique Silveira, Bianka Sanatana dos Santos, Vera Lucia de Meneses Lima et al / Journal of Ethnopharmacology, March 2020, Vol 268, 113611 / DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jep.2020.113611
Chemical and Antidiarrheal Studies of Plinia cauliflora / Tatiana M Souza-Moreira, Juliana A Severi, Emerson Santos, Viviana Y A Silva / Journal of Medicinal Food, Dec 2011; 14(12): pp 1590-1596 / DOI: https://doi.org/10.1089/jmf.2010.0265
Cardioprotective effects of Plinia cauliflora (Mart.) Kausel in a rabbit model of doxorubicin-induced heart failure / Paulo Vitor Moreira Romao, Rhanany Alan Calloi Palozi, Lucas Pires Guarnier, Aniely Oliveira Silva, Denise Brentan Silva et al / J Ethnopharmacol., Oct 2018; 242:112042 / DOI: 10.1016/j.jep.2019.112042 / PMIDL 31254629
Preliminary Studies on Anticoagulation and Antiplatelet Activities of Plinia cauliflora (Mart.) Kausel Leaves Extract / Filipe Tanelli, Thais Gascon Belardo, Jose Armando-Junior et al / Journal of Applied Pharmaceutical Science, April 2017; 7(4): pp 115-118 / DOI: 10.7324/JAPS.2017.70416 / ISSN: 2231-3354
Design of antiseptic formulations containing extract of Plinia cauliflora / Lara Alexander de Oliveira, Tatiana Maria de Souza-Moreira, Rosemeire Cristina Linhari Rodrigues Pietro et al / Brazilian Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Jul-Sept 2011; 47(3)
Pharmacological safety of Plinia cauliflora (Mart.) Kausel in rabbits / Rhanany Alan Calloi Palozi, Lucas Pires Guarnier, Paulo Vitor Moreira Romao, Samara Requena Nocchi, Francielly MZourao Gasparotto, Arquimedes Gasparotto Junior / Toxicol Rep., Jun 2019; 6: pp 616-624 / DOI: 10.1016/j.toxrep.2019.06.017 / OMID: 313168897 / PMCID: PMC6611835
Potential dietary sources of ellagic acid and other antioxidants among fruits consumed in Brazil: Jabuticaba (Myrciaria jaboticaba Vell. Berg) / Lucile T Abe, Franco M Lajolo, Maria Ines Genovese /Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture, June 2012; 92(8): pp 1679-1687 / DOI: https://doi.org/10.1002/jsfa.5531
Bioactive Depsides and Anthocyanins from Jaboticaba (Myrciaria cauliflora) / Kurt A Reynertson, Alison M Wallace, Seiji Adachi, Roberto R Gil, Hui Yang, Margaret J Basile, Jeanine D'Armiento, Bernard Weinstein, and Edward J Kenelly / J Nat Prod., 2006; 68(8): pp 1228-1230 / DOI: https://doi.org/10.1021/np0600999
Effectiveness of the Myrciaria cauliflora (Mart.) O. Berg extract on oral bacteria / Macedo-Costa MR, Diniz DN, Carvalho CM, Pereira M do SV, Pereira JV, Higino JS / Revista Brasileria de Farmacognosia, 2009; 19(2B): pp 565-571
Plinia cauliflora (Mart.) KauselL toxicological assays, biological activities, and elemental analysis of organic compounds / Mendonca de Assis, Cypriano Dutra, Amarante CBD, Raposo NRB et al / Natural Product Research, June 2019 / PMID: 31242771
Green Synthesis of Silver Nanoparticles: A Study of the Dispersive Efficiency and Antimicrobial Potential of the Extracts of Plinia cauliflora for Application in Smart Textiles Materials for Healthcare / Bianca Pizzorno Backx, Brunno Rech Pedrosa, Thais Delazare, Fernando Ribeiro Do Carmo Damasceno and Otavio Augusto Leitao Dos Santos / Journal of Nanomaterials & Molecular Nanotechnology, 7(1) . DOI: 10.4172/2324-8777.1000236

DOI: It is not uncommon for links on studies/sources to change. Copying and pasting the information on the search window or using the DOI (if available) will often redirect to the new link page. (Citing and Using a (DOI) Digital Object Identifier)

                                                            List of Understudied Philippine Medicinal Plants

HOME      •      SEARCH      •      EMAIL    •     ABOUT