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The Health Benefits of Cloves

Brief History of Cloves

The clove (Eugenia aromatica) is a pink flower bud of the clove tree that turns brown when dried.

Cloves have a warm, sweet, and aromatic flavor and an oily compound that is vital to their medicinal and nutritional properties.

Cloves are indigenous to the Moluccas volcanic islands of Indonesia previously known as the Spice Islands.

Today Zanzibar is the largest producer of clove and are also grown commercially in the West Indies, Brazil, Pemba, Sri Lanka, Madagascar, and India.

Nutrients in Cloves

Cloves (Eugenia aromatica) are an excellent source of manganese. They are a very good source of vitamin C, K, and dietary fiber. They are a good source of calcium and magnesium.

Spices, cloves, ground Nutritional value per
100 g (3.5 oz)
Energy 323 kcal (1350 kJ)
* Carbohydrates 61.21 g
Dietary fiber 34.2 g
* Fat 20.07 g
* Protein 5.98 g
* Vitamin C 80.8 mg
Vitamin K 141.8 mcg
* Calcium 646 mg
* Magnesium 264 mg
Potassium 1102 mg
Manganese 30.033 mg
A comprehensive breakdown of nutrients can be found in the Nutrition Database where this food can also be added to a meal planner.

Cloves as an Anti Fungal

Eugenol is a chemical compound extracted from the essential oil of cloves and other spices. Eugenol has been shown to be an effective natural anti fungal against the T. mentagrophytes and M. canis dermatophytes (tinia or ringworm), and although tea tree oil is a more effective anti fungal, a combination of tea tree oil and eugenol was found to be more effective. Tests have also demonstrated that essential oil of cloves to be effective against Candida albicans.

The fungicidal potency of clove oil compares very well with that of the commercial antifungal drug nystatin, while providing for a less toxic, safe, and inexpensive alternative to commercial drugs without the risk of ever-increasing resistance shown by the target pathogens, toxicity problems at the increasing required doses, and problematic side-effects.

Cloves as an Anasthetic

Eugenol is the principal chemical component of clove oil and is used in dentistry due to its analgesic, local anesthetic, anti-inflammatory, and antibacterial effects. It is used in the form of a paste or mixture as dental cement, filler, and restorative material.

, another component of clove oil, has also been shown to exhibit local anesthetic activity.

Cloves can be used in relieving a toothache by placing a single clove on the aching tooth. Clove oil can also be used by soaking in some cotton wool and then placing the cotton wool on the aching tooth.

Cloves for Diabetes

USDA’s Richard Anderson reports that bayleaf, cinnamon, cloves, and turmeric all can treble insulin activity, hinting that as little as 500 mg might be enough to have some effect. A tea of 500 mg each of these spices, with coriander and cumin, should be enough to treble insulin activity, possibly helping in late-onset diabetes.

Cloves as an Aphrodisiac

Extract of clove has been shown to enhance the sexual behavior of male mice. The results of the study resulted in a significant and sustained increase in the sexual activity of normal male rats, without any adverse effects. The results seem to support the claims for its traditional usage as an aphrodisiac.

Cloves as Mosquito Repellant

The natural oil of clove is a natural mosquito repellant and can give protection against mosquitoes for 4-5 hours.

Cloves for Cancer Prevention

Preliminary studies have suggested the chemopreventive potential of clove for lung cancer, and to delay and reduce the formation of skin cancer.

Cloves for Cardiovascular Health

The compound eugenol from cloves has been found to be a potent platelet inhibitor (prevents blood clots).

Adverse Reactions from Cloves

Allergic reactions to clove and eugenol have been reported.

Clove supplements should be avoided in children and pregnant or nursing women.



1. The Encyclopedia of Healing Foods by Michael Murray, Joseph Pizzorno, and Lara Pizzorno.
2. Benders’ Dictionary of Nutrition and Food Technology.
3. USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference.
4. Ghelardini C, Galeotti N, Di Cesare Mannelli L, Mazzanti G, Bartolini A. Local anaesthetic activity of beta-caryophyllene. Farmaco. 2001 May-Jul;56(5-7):387-9. PMID: 11482764.
5. Park MJ, Gwak KS, Yang I, Choi WS, Jo HJ, Chang JW, Jeung EB, Choi IG. Antifungal activities of the essential oils in Syzygium aromaticum (L.) Merr. Et Perry and Leptospermum petersonii Bailey and their constituents against various dermatophytes. J Microbiol. 2007 Oct;45(5):460-5. PMID: 17978807.
6. Fu Y, Zu Y, Chen L, Shi X, Wang Z, Sun S, Efferth T. Antimicrobial activity of clove and rosemary essential oils alone and in combination. Phytother Res. 2007 Oct;21(10):989-94. PMID: 17562569.
7. Trongtokit Y, Curtis CF, Rongsriyam Y. Efficacy of repellent products against caged and free flying Anopheles stephensi mosquitoes. Southeast Asian J Trop Med Public Health. 2005 Nov;36(6):1423-31. PMID: 16610644.
8. Banerjee S, Panda CK, Das S. Clove (Syzygium aromaticum L.), a potential chemopreventive agent for lung cancer. Carcinogenesis. 2006 8. Aug;27(8):1645-54. Epub 2006 Feb 25. PMID: 16501250.
10. Banerjee S, Das S. Anticarcinogenic effects of an aqueous infusion of cloves on skin carcinogenesis. Asian Pac J Cancer Prev. 2005 Jul-Sep;6(3):304-8. PMID: 16235990.
11. Tajuddin , Ahmad S, Latif A, Qasmi IA. Aphrodisiac activity of 50% ethanolic extracts of Myristica fragrans Houtt. (nutmeg) and Syzygium aromaticum (L) Merr. & Perry. (clove) in male mice: a comparative study. BMC Complement Altern Med. 2003 Oct 20;3:6. PMID: 14567759.
12. Tajuddin , Ahmad S, Latif A, Qasmi IA. Effect of 50% ethanolic extract of Syzygium aromaticum (L.) Merr. & Perry. (clove) on sexual behaviour of normal male rats. BMC Complement Altern Med. 2004 Nov 5;4:17. PMID: 15530165.
13. Srivastava KC, Malhotra N. Acetyl eugenol, a component of oil of cloves (Syzygium aromaticum L.) inhibits aggregation and alters arachidonic acid metabolism in human blood platelets. Acetyl eugenol, a component of oil of cloves (Syzygium aromaticum L.) inhibits aggregation and alters arachidonic acid metabolism in human blood platelets. Prostaglandins Leukot Essent Fatty Acids. 1991 Jan;42(1):73-81. PMID: 2011614.
14. Jadhav BK, Khandelwal KR, Ketkar AR, Pisal SS. Formulation and evaluation of mucoadhesive tablets containing eugenol for the treatment of periodontal diseases. Drug Dev Ind Pharm. 2004 Feb;30(2):195-203. PMID: 15089054.
15. Image by rawallison.
16. Modern Phytomedicine: Turning Medicinal Plants into Drugs



Cloves nutrition facts

Cloves are one of the highly prized spices well recognised all over the world for their medicinal and culinary qualities. They are the "flower buds" from evergreen rain forest tree native to Indonesia.

Botanically, the spice belongs to the family of myrtaceae of the genus; Sygyzium, and scientifically named as Sygizium aromaticum.

The flower buds are initially pale in color, gradually turn to green, and, finally develop into a bright red clove buds, when they are ready for harvesting.  Buds are generally, picked up when they reach 1.5-2 cm in length.

Structurally, each bud consist of long calyx; terminating in four spreading sepals, and four unopened petals which form a small ball (dome) at the center. The sweet aroma of cloves is due to eugenol, the essential oil in them.

Medicinal properties and health benefits of cloves

  • The active principles in the clove are known to have antioxidant, anti-septic, local anesthetic, anti-inflammatory, rubefacient (warming and soothing), carminative and anti-flatulent properties.

  • The spice contains many health benefiting essential oils such as eugenol, a phenyl-propanoids class of chemical compound, which gives pleasant, sweet aromatic fragrances to the clove-bud. Eugenol has local anesthetic and antiseptic properties, hence; useful in dental treatment procedures.

  • The other important constituents in this spice include:- 
    essential oils:   acetyl eugenol, beta-caryophyllene and vanillin, crategolic acid;
    tannins:          gallotannic acid, methyl salicylate (pain-killer);
    the flavonoids:  eugenin, kaempferol, rhamnetin, and eugenitin;
    triterpenoids:    like oleanolic acid, stigmasterol and campesterol; 
    and several sesquiterpenes.

  • The active principles in the clove may increase the motility of the gastro-intestinal tract as well as improve the digestion power by increasing gastro-intestinal enzyme secretions. Thus, helps relieve indigestion and constipation problems.

  • The spice also contains good amount of minerals like potassium, manganese, iron, selenium and magnesium. Potassium in an important electrolyte of cell and body fluids that helps control heart rate and blood pressure. Manganese is used by the body as a co-factor for the antioxidant enzyme superoxide dismutase.

  • It contains very good amounts of vitamin A and beta carotene levels. These compounds are known to have antioxidant properties. Vitamin A is also required by the body for maintaining healthy mucus membranes and skin and is also essential for vision. Consumption of natural foods rich in flavonoids helps to protect body from lung and oral cavity cancers.

  • This spice is a good source of vitamin-K, vitamin-B6 (pyridoxine), thiamin (vitamin B-1), vitamin-C and riboflavin. Consumption of foods rich in vitamin C helps body develop resistance against infectious agents and scavenge harmful oxygen free radicals.

See the table below for in depth analysis of nutrients:

Cloves (Sygizium aromaticum),
Nutritive Value per 100 g
(Source: USDA National Nutrient data base)
Principle Nutrient Value Percentage of RDA
Energy 47 Kcal 2%
Carbohydrates 10.51 g 8%
Protein 3.27 g 6%
Total Fat 0.15 g 0.5%
Cholesterol 0 mg 0%
Dietary Fiber 5.4 g 14%
Folates 68 mcg 17%
Niacin 1.046 mg 6.5%
Pantothenic acid 0.338 mg 7%
Pyridoxine 0.116 mg 9%
Riboflavin 0.066 mg 5%
Thiamin 0.072 mg 6%
Vitamin A 13 IU 0.5%
Vitamin C 11.7 mg 20%
Vitamin E 0.19 mg 1%
Vitamin K 14.8 mcg 12%
Sodium 94 mg 6%
Potassium 370 mg 8%
Calcium 44 mg 4%
Copper 0.231 mg 27%
Iron 1.28 mg 16%
Magnesium 60 mg 15%
Manganese 0.256 mg 11%
Phosphorus 90mg 13%
Zinc 0.2 mcg <0.5%
Carotene-ß 8 mcg --
Crypto-xanthin-ß 0 mcg --
Lutein-zeaxanthin 464 mcg --

Selection and storage

The spice is available year around in the markets. Good quality cloves release sweet fragrance when squeezed between the thumb and index fingers. In the store, buy whole buds instead of powder since, oftentimes it may contain adulterated spicy powders. The cloves should be wholesome with stem and sepals, and compact.

Whole cloves should be stored in cool dark place, in airtight containers for many months and can be milled using "hand mill" as and when required. Ground/powder clove should be stored in the refrigerator in airtight containers and should be used as early as possible since it loses its flavor quickly.

Medicinal uses

  • The essential oil, eugenol in this spice has been in therapeutic use in dentistry as a local anesthetic and antiseptic for teeth and gum.

  • Eugenol also has been found to reduce blood sugar levels in diabetics, but further detailed studies required to establish its benefits.

  • The decoction is sometimes used in treating flatulence and indigestion in traditional medicine preparations.

  • It is also believed to have natural anti-parasite (kills intestinal worms) function.

  • The essential volatile oils functions as rubefacient, meaning that it irritates the skin and expands the blood vessels, increasing the flow of blood to make the skin feel warmer, making it a popular home remedy for arthritis and sore muscles, used either as a poultice or in hot baths.

  • clove oil is also used in aromatherapy.

Culinary uses

In order to keep the fragrance and flavor intact, clove is generally grounded just before preparing dishes and added at the last moment in the cooking recipes. This is because prolonged cooking results in evaporation of its essential oils.

  • This popular spice has been used in preparation of many popular dishes in Asian and Chinese cuisine since ancient times. Along with other spices like pepper, turmeric, ginger etc... it is being used in marinating chicken, fish and meats.

  • Some Indian vegetarian and chicken curries and rice dishes (biriyani) contain cloves and in the Middle East it is used in meat and rice dishes.

  • They are also been used in the preparation of soups, barbecue sauces, pickling and as main ingredient in variety of curry powders.

Safety profile

Consumption of dishes prepared with large quantity of clove can cause gastrointestinal irritation, central nervous system disorders. Recipes prepared with this spice should be avoided in individuals with stomach ulcers, ulcerative colitis, and diverticulitis conditions. Eating clove is also avoided during pregnancy.


Benefits of Clove Plants to Humans

alt="Benefits of Clove Plants to Humans" class="image">
Photo Credit the cloves image by alri from

Clove is an aromatic herb that is native to tropical regions of Asia and South America. The dry flower bud of the clove plant is used as a spice in several cuisines for its taste and flavor. The oil extracted from the leaves, flower buds and stems of the clover plant have immense health benefits. Clove oil is generally safe to use, although mild allergic reactions and skin irritation may sometimes occur.


Sesquiterpene and eugenol compounds present in clove oil have shown anti-tumor activity in animal models and may have similar benefits in humans as well. Whole cloves may also protect the healthy tissues and cells from the harmful effects of chemotherapy drugs. Always consult a doctor before using cloves as part of cancer therapy.


Eugenol, the main constituent of clove oil, can reduce fever in febrile rabbits when injected intravenously, says V.A. Parthasarathy in the book "Chemistry of Spice." The mechanism of action of eugenol is similar to acetaminophen. It is, in fact, more effective than acetaminophen for reducing fever in rabbits. However, it is important to talk to a doctor before replacing antipyretic medications with clove oil.

Gastric Disturbances

MedlinePlus recommend the use of whole cloves and clove oil to treat upset stomach and diarrhea. They can also provide relief from intestinal gas, nausea and vomiting. Excessive intake of cloves may cause heartburn. Hence, do not use cloves to treat gastric disturbances without consulting a doctor.

Dental Health

The American Cancer Society states that cloves have been approved by Commission E, Germany's top regulatory agency, to treat symptoms of toothache. It can also help relieve the pain during dental procedures and treat the complications associated with tooth extraction. Clove oil toothpastes are also available.


Clove oil can also be used as an expectorant to help cough up the phlegm from the respiratory tract. Tea made from clove buds can also provide relief from sore throat and bronchitis. Talk to a doctor before using clove oil as an expectorant.


According to V. A. Parthasarathy, author of the book "Chemistry of Spice," clove oil is a rich source of antioxidant and helps protect the body from the free radical mediated damage of body tissues and cells. The antioxidant activity of the eugenol component of the clove oil and clove leaves is comparable to that of vitamin E. However, it is best to consult a physician before using large amounts of cloves.

Antifungal Properties

According to an article published in the Life Extension magazine, clove oil also possesses antifungal activity and can considerably reduce the amount of candida colonies in immunosuppressed animals. Similar effects may occur in humans as well. However, consult your doctor before replacing antifungal medications with clove oil.


Article reviewed by Molly Solanki Last updated on: Feb 10, 2011



Home Remedies with Clove

Health Benefits of Clove
Home Remedies with Clove (Syzygium aromaticum) - Dr Garima Sancheti
The medicinal properties of clove (Syzygium aromaticum) have been known over the centuries. It is beneficial as a home remedy in curing various health ailments.

Syzygium aromaticum (Clove), belonging to family Myrtaceae, is one of the oldest aromatic spices of the world, having many therapeutic virtues. It is a moderately sized, conical, evergreen tree that attains a height up to 10-12 m. The dried flower bud of the clove tree and its oil is used for medicinal purpose. S. aromaticum is commonly known as Lavang, Laung (Hindi), Shriisanjnan, Lavanga (Sanskrit), Clove (English). It is grown as a spice crop in western coasts and southern states of India (Karnataka, Kerala and Tamilnadu).

Cloves have long been considered a home remedy in India for toothaches, joint pains, indigestion, asthma, cough, skin disorders, headache, etc. These health benefits of clove can be attributed to its antimicrobial, antiseptic, antispasmodic, carminative, expectorant, germicidal, rubefacient, stomachic and stimulant properties. Presented here are some of the home remedies, collected from Indian kitchens where use of spices and condiments is not limited only to preparing meals, but also for treating common disorders.

Let's check how clove can be useful as home remedy for treating common ailments:

  • The use of cloves in toothache is a common home remedy. Pressing a clove bud between the jaws, at the site of aching tooth eases the pain.
  • Apply clove oil in the cavity of decayed tooth. This would reduce the pain and help to ameliorate infection.
  • To remove bad breath, chew Cloves.
  • Prepare a decoction by boiling 5-6 cloves in 30 ml of water. Take this decoction with honey thrice a day as an expectorant. Chewing a clove with common salt also relieves coughing.
  • If you have cough or throat is congested, try chewing roasted clove. It is also a wonderful medicine in cases of inflammation in the pharynx (condition termed as pharyngitis).
  • For treating asthma, soak 2 cloves, 12-15 basil (Ocimum sanctum) leaves, 10 black pepper (Piper nigrum) in water and boil for 15 minutes. Filter the same. To this, add two tsp honey and drink with milk.
  • Those who suffer from acidity can suck a clove to relieve the uneasiness.
  • Clove oil taken with sugar is known to cure stomach ache.
  • Prepare a paste of clove with common salt. Drink it with milk to treat headache.
  • Application of a paste of clove also relives headache.
  • In cases of nausea and vomiting, prepare a paste by mixing clove powder in honey. Licking the same would ease the problem.
  • Clove bud boiled in water and given to a pregnant lady eases vomiting sensation.
  • Application of a few drops of clove oil mixed with mustard (Brassica juncea) oil is effective in joint pain and muscular cramps.
  • For treating spasmodic coughs during tuberculosis, bronchitis and asthma, mix a few drops of clove oil and garlic in honey. Take this formulation before going to bed.
  • In cases of earache, mix clove oil and sesame (Sesamum indicum) oil. Warm the mixture and put 2-3 drops in the ear.
  • To treat acne, apply a paste of clove powder in honey over the affected area.
  • Mix a few drops of clove oil in jojoba (Simmondsia chinensis) or coconut (Cocos nucifera) oil and apply over acne. This home remedy not only removes acne but also leftover spots.
  • For treating sty (inflammation on the eyelash), rub a clove stub in water and apply the same over the affected area.
  • Clove oil works as an effective insect repellent when diluted with water in 1:10 ratio. Spray this solution to keep the insects at bay.
  • Boil 6-7 clove buds along with 15 g aniseed (Pimpinella anisum) in half a liter of water till it remains one-fourth. Drinking the same with sugar is beneficial in the treatment of coryza (inflammation of the mucous membrane).
  • Eating a clove in betel (Piper betel) leaf is best remedy for treating catarrh.

Disclaimer: The above mentioned home remedies are for information purposes only. Take advice from your doctor before following any of the above mentioned remedies. Author should not be held for any misconduct.

Garima Sancheti - Dr Garima Sancheti is a PhD in Radiation and Cancer Biology from Rajasthan University, India. She has written various research articles in ...



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