Rhaponticum carthamoides, also known as Maral root or Rhaponticum, is an herbaceous perennial plant from the family Asteraceae that inhabits the sub-alpine zone (4,500-6,000 ft (1,400-1,800 m) above sea level) as well as alpine meadows. It can be found growing wild in Southern Siberia, Kazakhstan, the Altay region, and Western Sayan Mountains.
Rhaponticum Native to Siberian alpine meadows, Rhaponticum (Rhaponticum carthamoides) is a perennial herb that is commonly called maral root. It has been consumed for centuries in Siberia and across Eastern Europe, often alongside Rhodiola, another adaptogen that hails from the same region.
Rhaponticum carthamoides (Russian Leuzea or Maral Root) is an herb used in traditional Siberian and Russian medicine to bolster physical performance particularly after illness, in addition to being used as a general physical enhancement and male sexual enhancement aid.
Maral root (Rhaponticum carthamoides) is a herbal remedy long used in alternative and folk medicine. Available as a dietary supplement, its compounds—including antioxidants and plant-based steroids—are said to enhance athletic performance, build muscle mass, and help treat a variety of health conditions.
Maral root, also known for its scientific name Rhaponticum carthamoides or simply Rhaponticum, is an herbaceous plant. It is a perennial herb of the Asteraceae plant family that thrives in alpine and subalpine environments.
Rhaponticum carthamoides (Willd.) Iljin is a perennial herb, commonly known as a maral root or Russian leuzea, which has been used for centuries in eastern parts of Russia for its marked medicinal properties.
Rhaponticum carthamoides (of the family Asteraceae) is a plant more commonly referred to as either Maral root or Russian Leuzea, which has traditional usage in Russian/Siberian medicine for overcoming fatigue (particularly after illness) and for male sexual and physical enhancement.
Rhaponticum carthamoides (Willd.), commonly known as Maral root or Rhaponticum, is a perennial herb found in the Altai and Saian Mountains of South Siberia and has been introduced in various regions of Central and Eastern Europe in the last few decades [ 1 ].