Synonyms: Viola floridana, Viola papilionacea
Common Names:Common Meadow Violet, Purple Violet, Woolly Blue Violet, Hooded Violet and Wood Violet.
Viola sororia is a harbiculas annual flowering plant with simple green leaf. Flower clowers are White , Pink , Blue , Purple . Blooming time is Mar , Apr , May.
Fruits aregreen with purple.
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Beyond its use as a common lawn and garden plant, it is edible. The flowers and leaves are edible, and some sources suggest the roots can also be eaten.
The Cherokee used it to treat colds and headaches. Rafinesque, in his Medical Flora, a Manual of the Medical Botany of the United States of North America (1828–1830), wrote of Viola sororia being used by his American contemporaries for coughs, sore throats, and constipation.
Violet flowers and leaves are considered blood purifiers or detoxifiers. They’re a traditional treatment for cancer, especially breast cancer, taken internally and applied externally. Violets contain rutin, which strengthens the capillaries, as well as vitamin C. Violet-leaf tea is supposed to be good for lung congestion, coughs, colds, dysentery and infections, and a violet-leaf poultice is soothing for all kinds of skin irritations, small wounds and rashes as well as a headache. A poultice of the crushed root has been applied to boils.
Disclaimer:The information presented herein is intended for educational purposes only. Individual results may vary, and before using any supplements, it is always advisable to consult with your own health care provider.
- Status of Platte River Prairies Regal Fritillaries (leplog.wordpress.com)
- Tradescantia virginiana (findmeacure.com)
- Trillium sessile (findmeacure.com)
- For cool-weather color, try pansies and violas (seattletimes.nwsource.com)
- Veronica americana (findmeacure.com)
- Roses Are Red, Violets Are Blue, Actually Roses Are Blue Too (inquisitr.com)
- Hesperis matronalis (findmeacure.com)
- Iris setosa (findmeacure.com)
- Butomus umbellatus (findmeacure.com)
- Sue Hamilton: New cultivars make pansies and violas a must from fall to spring (knoxnews.com)