Wild Aubergine, or Solanum Torvum, is also known as False Aubergine, Melongène-diable, Bellangère bâtarde, Bringelle marron, Aubergine-pois, Gnangnan in Côte d'Ivoire and Zanmòrèt in Haiti. This plant belongs to the Solanaceae family.
Native to the Caribbean and more particularly the West Indies, this species is now found in all tropical areas of the world.
Solanum Torvum is a low-branching shrub that can grow up to three metres high. The spreading or drooping stems have a few sharp spines. The long-stalked leaves are simple, alternate and membranous. Their blade is broadly oval. The flowers are grouped laterally, their white corolla is composed of five pointed lobes and their stamens are yellow. They give rise to globular berries that are yellowish, greyish or even greenish when ripe. The fruits, which come in clusters, contain a large number of seeds.
Find enough of this wild aubergine (the fruit, of course) to cook in around 5 litres of water. Drink a large glass morning and evening.
Use for at least one month. Do not use once or twice and then stop.
NB: Do not go out during the day, as this is accompanied by contractions. Stool in a pot to better see what comes out of the stomach.