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Bhandari Neeraj*, Priyanka, Santosh Kumar Verma, Mahajan Tejasavi


Coriander (botanical name: coriandrum sativum Linn), is a herbal plant also referred to as store house for bioactive compounds, belonging to the family Apiceae or umbelliferae. All the parts of this herb are valued for its culinary and medicinal uses such as anti-microbial, anti-oxidant, anti-diabetic, anxiolytic, anti-epileptic, anti-depressant, anti-mutagenic, anti-inflammatory, anti dyslipidemic, anti-hypertensive, neuro-protective and diuretic. Coriander possesses both nutritional as well as therapeutic properties. Coriander contains high amount of essential oils that are very important for growth and for proper functioning of brain. The main essential fatty acids present in coriander include linoleic and linolenic acids. This plant is a potential source of lipids (rich in petroselinic acid) and an essential oil (high in linalool) isolated from the seeds and the aerial parts. Coriander leaves are compound made up of two or more discrete leaflets. Its leaves being good source of β-carotene serve as a precursor of vitamin A. Both leaves and seeds of coriander contain antioxidants but leaves contain more amounts of antioxidants than seeds its fresh leavesand dried seeds are most frequently usedwhichcontain an essential oil and themonoterpenoid-linalool. Our research hypothesis may browse the antidepressant effect of fresh coriander leaves.

Keywords: Neuroprotective, Linolenic acid, Dyslipidemic.

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