Calendula for export and import

Calendula for export and import

Calendula for export and import

Product Name









Calendula for export and import

Calendula for export and import

Marigold Flowers
Botanical Name  of Calendula ( Calendula Officinalis )
Alternative names
Pot Marigold
Arabic name  of Calendula  عباد – جلانديولا
Available Form of Calendula :
Marigold Flowers
Marigold Petals
Season of Calendula  : Available from January till May
Packing of Calendula : – Carton Boxes – PP Bags
Specifications of Calendula for export and import
Purity 99%
1% Moisture
Process of Calendula for export and import Each crop has many cuts during the growth lifetime. It is transferred to a large open space for sun drying. A large cover is placed over the flowers to avoid contact with natural elements besides the sun
Packed in carton boxes for export
Uses MEDICAL USES of Calendula for export and import: Petals or leaves can be used in tea to induce sweating, increase urination and relieve stomach cramps. The leaves can made into ointment for cuts, scrapes, scalds and acne on the skin. The fresh flower can be rubbed directly on bee stings to relieve the pain

History of Calendula for export and import

Calendula was not a major medicinal herb but it was used in historic times for headaches, red eye, fever and toothaches. As late as the 17th century Nicholas Culpeper claimed Calendula for export and import benefited the heart, but it was not considered an especially efficacious medicine

In historic times Calendula for export and import was more often used for magical purposes than medicinal ones. One 16th-century potion containing Calendula claimed to reveal fairies. An unmarried woman with two suitors would take a blend of powdered Calendula, marjoram, wormwood and thyme simmered in honey and white wine used as an ointment in a ritual to reveal her true match

Ancient Romans and Greeks used the golden Calendula in many rituals and ceremonies, sometimes wearing crowns or garlands made from the flowers. One of its nicknames is “Mary’s Gold”, referring to the flowers’ use in early Christian events in some countries. Calendula flowers are sacred flowers in India and have been used to decorate the statues of Hindu deities since early times

The most common use in historic times was culinary, however, and the plant was used for both its color and its flavor. They were used for dumplings, wine, oatmeal and puddings. In English cuisine Calendula were often cooked in the same pot with spinach, or used to flavor stewed birds. According to sixteenth-century Englishman John Gerard, every proper soup of Dutch cuisine in his era would include Calendula petals


Also known as “poor man’s saffron,the petals are edible and can be used fresh in salads or dried and used to color cheese or as a substitute for saffron. Calendula for export and import have a mildly sweet taste that is slightly bitter, and as it dries these flavors become more intense.  It can be used to add color to soups, stews, poultry dishes, custards and liquors

The common name for Calendula officinalis in Britain is ‘pot-marigold,’ named so because of its use in broths and soups

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