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Scientific Name: Psidium guajava Common Name: apple guava, common guava, guava, goiaba, guayaba, djamboe, djambu

, goavier, gouyave, goyave, goyavier, perala, bayawas, dipajaya jambu, petokal, tokal, guave, guavenbaum, guayave, banjiro, goiabeiro, guayabo, guyaba, goeajaaba, guave, goejaba, kuawa, abas, jambu batu, bayabas, pichi, posh, enandi Used for its main actions in stopping diarrhea; killing bacteria, fungi, amoeba and yeast; supporting the heart; relieving pain; fighting free radicals; and reducing spasms. It is also used as CNS depressant, in blood pressure lowering, reducing blood sugar, vasoconstrictor, and in promoting menstruation.

Scientific Name: Peperomia pellucida Common Name: pansit-pansitan or ulasimangbato (Tagalog), olasiman ihalas (Bisaya), sinaw-sinaw or tangon-tangon (Bikol), and linlinnaaw (Ilocano); pepper elder, silverbush, rat-ear, man-to-man, clearweed (America) Used for its anti-inflammatory, chemotherapeutic, and analgesic properties. May have broad spectrum anti-bacterial properties against Staphylococcus aureus, Bacillus subtilis, Pseudomonas aeruginosa , and Escherichia coli (A. C. Bojo et al. 1994); and antifungal activity against Trichophyton mentagrophytes. Ethnomedicinal uses includes treating abdominal pain, abscesses, acne, boils, colic, fatigue, gout, headache, renal disorders, and rheumatic joint pain.