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Anethum graveolens

Anethum graveolens (Dill) is a vegetable whose fruits (not commonly eaten) have traditionally been used for intestinal and feminine health. Preliminary trials on triglycerides fail to show promise, and most therapeutic usages are still unexplored.

Our evidence-based analysis on anethum graveolens features 32 unique references to scientific papers.

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Last Updated:

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Human Effect Matrix

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The Human Effect Matrix summarizes human studies to tell you what effects Anethum graveolens has on your body, how much evidence there is, and how strong these effects are.

Full details are available to Examine Plus members.
Grade Level of Evidence
Robust research conducted with repeated double-blind clinical trials
Multiple studies where at least two are double-blind and placebo controlled
Single double-blind study or multiple cohort studies
Uncontrolled or observational studies only
Level of Evidence
? The amount of high quality evidence. The more evidence, the more we can trust the results.
Outcome Magnitude of effect
? The direction and size of the supplement's impact on each outcome. Some supplements can have an increasing effect, others have a decreasing effect, and others have no effect.
Consistency of research results
? Scientific research does not always agree. HIGH or VERY HIGH means that most of the scientific research agrees.
Notes
grade-c Minor - See study
12 week supplementation of dill, yet not 8 weeks for some reason, was able to reduce blood platelet concentrations in obese persons with metabolic syndrome (600mg dill)
grade-c - - See study
grade-c - - See study
grade-c - - See study
grade-c - - See 2 studies
grade-c - - See study
grade-c - - See 2 studies
grade-c - - See study
grade-c - - See 2 studies
grade-c - - See 2 studies
grade-c - - See study
grade-c - - See study

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Things to Note

Is a Form Of

Other Functions:

Primary Function:

Also Known As

Dill, Lao coriander, Pakchee Lao

  • Allergies to dill have been reported, and it seems that there is cross reactivity between dill and fennel, coriander, caraway, and aniseed; if allergic to one of those following, you may have a sensitivity to dill and dill containing supplements

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Click here to see all 32 references.