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It is also widespread in Zimbabwe but threatened in South Africa (Ref) Although it is widely distributed, it has become threatened in several areas due to over collection for medicinal purposes.There many reported traditional uses of the Mkombelo such as a natural appetizer, enhancer of cerebral and peripheral blood circulation, treatment for anorexia, treatment of sexually transmitted diseases, stomach ailments and impotence, treatment of hypertension, stroke, anemia, improved sleep, body warmth, asthma, enhanced urination, hang-over, mastitis, allergies, eases after birth pain, heartburns, bilharzias, stress and tension, measles, hepatitis, rickets, typhoid, stops vomiting, meningitis, pneumonia and improved vision, food and mouth diseases, enhanced memory, toothbrush, leaves for animal fodder and human vegetables.Typically, however, the history of aphrodisiacs is centered on herbs, plants and spices.The quest for aphrodisiacs are perhaps as old as the human race itself and records of people associating food, potions, scent or ritual with success in love are part of Man’s earliest documents.Researchers from Kefri as early as 1998 tried to patent the compound of mondia flavouring properties but the Kenya Industrial Property Organisation that issues patents is yet to clear Kefri’s application.

So great is the interest in substances that might boost the libido and sex drive that entire species, of both botanical and animal origin, are being endangered because of this insatiable appetite such as the Rhino.Other uses of the roots includes flavouring agent for food and drinks, stimulant for milk production in lactating women, contracting the uterus in women after delivery.It is also mixed with porridge to prevent baby rash.The fleshy bark of the narrow roots is eaten raw or occasionally in the dried state for simply for its good taste,and to freshen the mouth, leaving a persistent spicy taste in the mouth.It is a source of vitamin A, D, K and E, the minerals, magnesium, zinc, iron, calcium and protein (Ref) Besides this, communities like the Luhya use it for spiritual purposes as a sign of peace and a love potion.

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