The endosperm of cassia seeds is taken out and converted into granules to create a particular form of herb known as tora. Both in the wild and for commercial purposes, cassia grows in hot, humid tropical areas.
The wild crop Caesalpiniaceae spreads throughout most of India, and the seed is used commercially to produce a natural gelling agent with uses in both food and industry. Additionally, ripe seeds from the cassia tora plant are collected and prepared for use in making herbal tea. Many common health issues, including bloating, indigestion, flatulence, constipation, and stomach pain, can be treated with cassia tea, which is beneficial for digestion.
According to Ayurveda, the seeds and leaves are astringent, laxative, antiperiodic, anthelmintic, ophthalmic, liver tonic, cardiotonic, and expectorant. The leaves and seeds can be used to treat leprosy, ringworm, flatulence, colic, dyspepsia, constipation, cough, bronchitis, and cardiac issues. By preventing the intestines from absorbing dietary fat, cassia nomame may help some people lose weight.
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