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Year : 2014  |  Volume : 35  |  Issue : 1  |  Page : 108-110  

Anti-inflammatory activity of Guduchi Ghana (aqueous extract of Tinospora Cordifolia Miers.)

1 Department of Rasa Shastra and Bhaishajya Kalpana including drug Research, Institute for Post Graduate Teaching and Research in Ayurveda, Gujarat Ayurved University, Jamnagar, India
2 Department of Rasa Shastra and Bhaishajya Kalpana, J.S. Ayurved College, Nadiad, Gujarat, India
3 Pharmaceutical Chemistry Laboratory, Institute for Post Graduate Teaching and Research in Ayurveda, Gujarat Ayurved University, Jamnagar, Gujarat, India
4 Research and Development, SDM College of Ayurveda, Kuthpady, Udupi, Karnataka, India

Date of Web Publication29-Sep-2014

Correspondence Address:
Biswajyoti Patgiri
Asso. Prof., Department of Rasashastra and Bhaishjya Kalpana, I.P.G.T. and R.A. Gujarat Ayurved University, Jamnagar - 361 008, Gujarat
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Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/0974-8520.141958

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Background: Guduchi Ghana is one of the unique Ayuvedic classical preparation which is prepared from aqueous of extract of Guduchi (Tinospora cordifolia Miers.) stem. It is one of the frequently used drugs to treat the Madhumeha, Pandu, Kamala, Amlapitta, Grahani, Kustha, Jirna Jwara and Viswamjwara, Trishna, Shool, Yakritavikara, etc. Looking to these indications, in market most of the Pharma industries prepared Guduchi Ghana by applying the various extraction process. Aim: To evaluate comparative anti-inflammatory activity of classically prepared and market sample of Guduchi Ghana. Materials and Methods: Both samples were evaluated for anti-inflammatory activity using carrageenan induced paw edema model in rats. Animals were divided in three groups, having six animals in each. Group A received test drug, Group B received market sample at a dose of 50 mg/kg orally, while Group C (control group) received tap water. Results: Reduction in edema was observed in Group A and B at 3 h interval by 33.06% and 11.71% respectively. Group A showed significant effects (P < 0.05) in comparison to control group. Conclusion: These experimental results have shown anti-inflammatory activity of Guduchi Ghana.

Keywords: Anti-inflammatory activity, aqueous extract, carrageenan, Ghana Kalpana, Guduchi, Tinospora cordifolia

How to cite this article:
Patgiri B, Umretia BL, Vaishnav PU, Prajapati PK, Shukla VJ, Ravishankar B. Anti-inflammatory activity of Guduchi Ghana (aqueous extract of Tinospora Cordifolia Miers.). AYU 2014;35:108-10

How to cite this URL:
Patgiri B, Umretia BL, Vaishnav PU, Prajapati PK, Shukla VJ, Ravishankar B. Anti-inflammatory activity of Guduchi Ghana (aqueous extract of Tinospora Cordifolia Miers.). AYU [serial online] 2014 [cited 2023 Jun 5];35:108-10. Available from: https://www.ayujournal.org/text.asp?2014/35/1/108/141958

   Introduction Top

Tinospora cordifolia (Willd.) Miers (family Menispermaceae), [1] an important medicinal plant is also known as Guduchi. It is widely distributed in India, extending from the Himalayas down to the southern part of peninsular India. [2] It is categorized as "Rasayana" [3] and used for its anti-inflammatory, [4],[5] immunomodulatory, [6] anti-allergic, [7] anti-diabetic, [8] properties etc. The whole plant is used medicinally; however, the stem is approved for use in medicine as listed by the Ayurvedic Pharmacopoeia of India. This is due to higher alkaloid content in the stems than in the leaves. [9]

Inflammation is defined as the local response of living mammalian tissues to injury due to any agent. It is a body defense reaction in order to eliminate or limit the spread of injurious agent. Depending upon the defense capacity of the host and duration of response, it is classified as acute and chronic. Among them the main features of acute inflammation are accumulation of fluid and plasma; Intravascular activation of platelets; and polymorphonuclear neutrophils as inflammatory cells. [10] Histamine, 5-hydroxytryptamine and bradykinin are the first detectable mediators in the early phase of carrageenan-induced inflammation, whereas prostaglandins are detectable in the late phase of inflammation.

Guduchi Ghana.[11] (concentrated form of decoction) is the secondary Kalpana (formulation) derived from the primary Kalpana, i.e. Kwatha (decoction). The other sample of Guduchi Ghana was purchased from the local market. Several research works have been carried out regarding the anti-inflammatory activity of the decoction, [12] alcohol extract, [13] water extract of the stem of Giloe (T. cordifolia that grow on Azadirachta indica) [5] and water extract. [14],[15],[16] The water extract of the plant is found to be more potent than the other extract. [17] Hence, it has been planned to study the comparative anti-inflammatory activity of classically prepared and market sample of Guduchi Ghana.

   Materials and Methods Top

Collection of the plant material and preparation of the Ghana (extract)

For the preparation of Guduchi Ghana, [11] the stem was collected from the periphery of Jamnagar and authenticated by the Botanist of Phamacognosy Laboratory, I.P.G.T. and R.A., Jamnagar. The freshly collected stem was cut into small pieces; soaked in four times of water and made decoction of it. The decoction was reheated until it became semisolid and dried in the oven at 55°C.

The second sample of Guduchi Ghana was purchased from the market. This extract was prepared by centrifuge and spray drying method. First the decoction was made by using 16 times of water and reduced up to one-fourth in steam jacket vessel. Then, the liquid was centrifuged and the supernant liquid was discarded. Thick slurry was dried by spray drying method.

Animal and dose selection

Charles Foster strain albino rats of either sex weighing between 180 and 275 g were obtained from the animal house attached to Pharmacology Laboratory, IPGT and RA, Gujart Ayurved University, Jamnagar. They were housed at 22°C ± 2°C with constant humidity 50-60%, on a 12 h natural day and night cycles. They were fed with diet Amrut brand rat pellet feed (Pranav Agro Industries) and tap water ad libitum. This experiment was carried out after obtaining permission from "Institutional Animal Ethics Committee" (IAEC/2008/MD/03). The selected animals were grouped into three groups of 6 animals each. The test dose of the drugs for experimental study was calculated by extrapolating the human dose (500 mg/kg) to animals based on the body surface area ratio by referring to the standard table of Paget and Barnes. [18] The stock solution was prepared freshly by mixing adequate quantity of water with both samples and used for all the experimental purpose. Group A received Guduchi Ghana prepared from classical method, Group B received Guduchi Ghana market sample at the dose of 50 mg/kg orally and Group C received tap water as a control. The drugs were administered to overnight fasted animals in the dose of 1 ml/100 g body weight with the help of gastric catheter sleeved to syringe.

Anti-inflammatory activity in rats

The standard method for screening anti-inflammatory effect was followed. [19] Rats of either sex weighing between 180 and 275 g were used. Rats were provided with food and tap water up to the start of the experiment. The test drug was administrated at a dose of 50 mg/kg body weights to three groups for 7 days. On 7 th day, initially left hind paw volume up to the tibiotarsal articulation was recorded by using plethysmograph. The plethysmograph employed consisted of a 10 ml glass vessel (25 × 65 mm) fixed to a 2 ml glass syringe through pressure tubing. A total volume of 4 ml of mercury was filled in the syringe and the mercury level was adjusted to zero mark on the micropipette. The space between the zero mark and the fixed mark on the glass vessel was filled with water and few drops of teepol. The initial level of fluid was adjusted and set at zero. The paw was immersed in water exactly up to the tibiotarsal articulation. The increased level of water in the glass vessel was adjusted to the prefixed mark by releasing the pressure of the connected syringe. The level where water and mercury interface in the micropipette was recorded as paw volume. On 5 th day 1 h after drug administration, edema was produced by injecting 0.1 ml of freshly prepared 1% carrageenan in sterile saline solution to the sub-plantar aponeurosis of the left hind limb. The rats were administered tap water in the dose of 2 ml/100 g body weight to ensure uniform hydration and hence to minimize variations in edema formation. Paw volume was recorded 3 h after carrageenan injection. Results were expressed as an increase in paw volume in comparison to the initial paw volume and also in comparison with the control group.

Statistical analysis

All the values were expressed as mean ± standard error of mean. The data was analyzed by unpaired t-test. A level of P < 0.05 was considered to be statistically significant. Level of significance was noted and interpreted accordingly.

   Results and Discussion Top

Anti-inflammatory activity

The effect of test drugs on carrageenan induced paw edema is depicted in [Table 1]. In Group A statistically significant decrease (P < 0.05) was observed in comparison to control group; while moderate decrease was observed in Group B which was statistically non-significant. The difference in suppression observed in Group A was found to be significant in comparison to Group B.
Table 1: Effect of test drug on carrageenan induced hind paw edema in albino rats

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Considering the preliminary nature of the study and also fundamentally inflammatory process is the same in the majority of the tissue, the test drugs were evaluated against Carrageenan induced paw edema to determine whether they have anti-inflammatory activity, especially against acute inflammation or not. Carrageenan induced paw edema is considered to represent the first phase of the inflammatory reaction, which is characterized by fluid and cell exudation. The development of edema in the paw of the rat after injection of carrageenan is a biphasic event. The initial phase of the edema has been attributed to the release of histamine and serotonin, the edema maintained during the plateau phase to kinin like substances and the second accelerating phase of swelling to the release of prostaglandin like substances. [20],[21],[22] Among the two test formulations, Guduchi Ghana prepared by classical method produced significant suppression of carrageenan-induced edema indicating that it inhibits fluid exudation and thus acute inflammation. Market sample failed to suppress the carrageenan induced paw edema to significant extent in comparison to control group, while Guduchi Ghana prepared by classically produced a considerable suppression in edema formation. Inhibition of edema observed in inflammatory models in the present study, may be attributed to the ability of Guduchi Ghana to modify the role of various chemical mediators of inflammation like histamine and 5 HT during the initial phase of inflammation dry up through attenuation of their formation or through activity at the receptor levels.

   Conclusion Top

It was observed that classically prepared Guduchi Ghana produced significant anti-inflammatory activity. Though market sample of Guduchi Ghana exhibited similar activity but the magnitude of the effect was much less. Classical method has been found much better in comparison to the market sample.

   References Top

1.The Wealth of India: Raw Materials. Vol. X. Sp-W. New Delhi: Publication and Information Directorate, CSIR; 1989. p. 251.  Back to cited text no. 1
2.Geetha KA, Josphin M, Maiti S. Gender instability in Tinospora cordifolia: An immunomodulator. Current Science 2007;92:591.  Back to cited text no. 2
3.Bhava Mishra. Bhava Prakasha Nighantu, Part-1, Guduchyadi Varga, Commentary by Chunekar KC. Chaukhambha Bharti Academy, Varanasi, 2008;228.  Back to cited text no. 3
4.Rai M, Gupta SS. The deposition of the secondary saltsover the five pellets in rats was inhibited by the aqueous extract of T. cordifolia. J Res Indian Med 1966;10:113-6.  Back to cited text no. 4
5.Pendse VK, Dadhich AP, Mathur PN, Bal MS, Madam BR. Anti-inflammatory, immunosuppressive and some related pharmacological actions of the water extract of Neem Giloe (Tinospora cordifolia): A preliminary report. Indian J Pharm 1977;9:221-4.  Back to cited text no. 5
6.Thatte UM, Dahanukar SA. Immunotherapeutic modification of experimental infections by Indian medicinal plants. Phytother Res 1989;3:43-9.  Back to cited text no. 6
7.Nayampalli SS, Desai NK, Ainapure SS. Anti-allergic properties of Tinospora cardifolia in animal models. Indian J Pharm 1986;18:250.  Back to cited text no. 7
8.Wadood N, Wadood A, Shah SA. Effect of Tinospora cordifolia on blood glucose and total lipid levels of normal and alloxandiabetic rabbits. Planta Med 1992;58:131-6.  Back to cited text no. 8
9.Anonymous, The Ayurvedic Pharmacopoeia of India. Part I. 1 st ed., Vol. 1. New Delhi: Department of AYUSH, Ministry of Health and FW; 2001. p. 53-4.  Back to cited text no. 9
10.Mohan H. Textbook of Pathology. 5 th ed., Vol. 6. New Delhi: Jaypee Brothers Medical Publisher (P) Ltd.; 2010. p. 133.  Back to cited text no. 10
11.Vaidya Yadavji Trikamji Acharya. Siddha Yoga Samgraha, Jwaradhikara, 1, Shri Baidhnath Ayurveda Bhavan, Varanasi, 2006;4.  Back to cited text no. 11
12.Sharma AK, Singh RH. Screening of anti inflammatory activity of certain indigenous drugs on carrageenin induced hind paw edema in rats. Bull Medico Ethnobot res 1980;1:93.  Back to cited text no. 12
13.Wesley JJ, Christina AJ, Chidambaranathan N. Effect of alcoholic extract of Tinospora Cordifolia on acute and subacute inflammation. Pharmacologyonline 2008;3:683-7.  Back to cited text no. 13
14.Jana U, Chattopadhyay RN, Shw BP. Preliminary studies on anti-inflammatory activity of Zingiber officinale Rosc., Vitex negundo Linn. and Tinospora cordifolia (Willid) Miers in albino rats. Indian J Pharm 1999;31:232-3.  Back to cited text no. 14
15.Gulati OD, Pandey DC. Anti-inflammatory activity of Tinospora cordifolia. Rheum 1982;17:76-83.  Back to cited text no. 15
16.Gulati OD. Clinical trial of Tinospora cordifolia in rheumatoid arthritis. Rheum 1980;15:143:8.  Back to cited text no. 16
17.Thatte U, Chabria S, Karandikar SM, Dahanukar S. Immunotherapeutics modification of E. coli abdominal sepsis and mortality in mice by Indian medicinal plants. Indian drugs 1987;25:95.  Back to cited text no. 17
18.Paget GE, Barnes JM. Toxicity tests. In: Laurence DR, Bacharach AL, editors. Evaluation of Drug Activities and Pharmacometrics. Vol. 1. London, NY: Academic Press; 1964. p. 135-66.  Back to cited text no. 18
19.Winter CA, Risley EA, Nuss GW. Carrageenin-induced edema in hind paw of the rat as an assay for antiiflammatory drugs. Proc Soc Exp Biol Med 1962;111:544-7.  Back to cited text no. 19
20.Vinegar R, Schreiber W, Hugo R. Biphasic development of carrageenin edema in rats. J Pharmacol Exp Ther 1969;166:96-103.  Back to cited text no. 20
21.Di Rosa M, Willoughby DA. Screens for anti-inflammatory drugs. J Pharm Pharmacol 1971;23:297-8.  Back to cited text no. 21
22.Di Rosa M, Giroud JP, Willoughby DA. Studies on the mediators of the acute inflammatory response induced in rats in different sites by carrageenan and turpentine. J Pathol 1971;104:15-29.  Back to cited text no. 22


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