|Standard name||Lycopodium clavatum|
|Scientific name||Lycopodium clavatum L.|
|Other scientific names|
|Common names||club moss; clubmoss; club-moss; wolf's-foot clubmoss; stag's-horn clubmoss; groundpine; common clubmoss; wolfpaw clubmoss; foxtail clubmoss; running clubmoss; running ground-pine; running pine; running moss; Princess Pine|
|Substance description||Triturations are made of the spores of Lycopodium clavatum L. According to Hahnemann, “this yellowish powder, smooth to the touch and resembling dust, is obtained toward the end of summer in the forests of Russia and Finland from the spikes of the club-moss, which are dried and then beaten.” According to Clarke, J.H., also tincture of spores, tincture of fresh plant and etherial tincture of spores (ether dissolves the spore cases).|
|Distinctness||VARIANTS (1. Spores (tincture or trit.); 2. Fresh plant; 3. Etherial tincture of spores)|
|Classification||Organism – Plantae – Lycopodiophyta – Lycopodiopsida – Lycopodiales – Lycopodiaceae – Lycopodium|
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