Angelica (Angelica archangelica) has several common names such as; garden angelica, wild celery, and Norwegian angelica.


Angelica archangelica grows in damp soil, preferably near rivers or deposits of water in Russia, Finland, civilian, Norway, Denmark, Greenland, The Faroe Islands, and Iceland.


Just leaves grow during their first year. Its fluted stem can reach a height of 2.5 meters during its second year. 

Part used

The root, seed, leaf, and fruit are used to make medicine.


Traditional Uses and benefits

Angelica archangelica is used for heartburn, intestinal gas, loss of appetite, overnight urination, arthritis, stroke, dementia, circulation problems, runny nose, nervousness and anxiety, fever, plague, and sleeping problems.

It has antibacterial properties that help you eliminate the microbes that cause sores in the mouth and throat. You can chew the stem of angelica to recover soreness in the throat.

Angelica herb helps women to maintain the reproductive system. It regulates the menstrual cycle and controlling menstrual discharge.

It helps to release the stress in the brain and reduces anxiety.

Dosage and Precautions

Use 1-2 g dried leaf or roots three times daily. If you are using the fruit part, use 1-2 g a day. 

This herb may affect the nervous system and cause irritation.

It should not be used by patients who have diabetes.

It should not be used by pregnant women, nursing mothers, and children under two years.


The content and information on newerapost for information and educational purposes only. It is not for self-diagnosis and self-treatment. The content is not a medical manual. Before beginning the use of any prescription, medication and pursuing any self-treatment, all readers should consult a physician.

The information given in this article is intended to help you make informed decisions for your health. You must consult with your doctor before pursuing any natural remedies if you are under care for any health condition.

Do not take any vitamins, minerals, herbs, or other supplements without consulting your doctor, if you are taking any medication. The website does not make a representation, express or implied, regarding the accuracy of the information and does not accept any single responsibility for any errors or misuse.


  1. “Angelica archangelica”, Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., 7 December 2019,
  2. Sturluson, T., “Angelica Root Uses, Benefits and Side Effects” The Herbal Resource.