Critically challenging tasks for the researchers are isolating and extracting chief active
medicinal phytoconstituents from existing herbal plants. The intricate extraction process usually involves
active plant and animal portions separated by selective solvents through various standard
procedures. Therefore, most of the products contained the complex metabolites mixtures, making
the extraction process involved in separating these products increasingly tricky, thus resulting in
lesser yield. Therefore, an alternative strategy suitable for green extraction routes has recently succeeded
as a sustainable resource with many advantages like high solvency, low toxicity, and low
impact in the environment, biodegradable, and helps recycle consumed solvents without showing
any detrimental effects on the environment.
The process of green hydrotrope-assisted extraction process persists a novel and promising methodology
that maximizes the yield of phytoconstituents in comparison to the conventional extraction
process by the commissioning of a variety of hydrotropes like sodium cumene sulfonate, sodium
alkyl-benzene sulfonates, and sodium butyl mono-glycol sulfate, involved in selective extraction of
water-insoluble phytoconstituents by the disorganization of the phospholipid bilayers by the hydrotrope,
through cell permeabilization, disruption of the cellulosic cell wall and, then possibly the
dissolution of the cellular contents.
The central point of this audit is the increase of the surrender of phytoconstituents from herbal
plants accomplished by considering green hydrotropic-assisted extraction process, an assignment
of carrying out the extraction of herbal plants sanctioning hydrotropes and its component. Using hydrotropes
for extracting the phytoconstituents has imperatively highlighted the conveyance frameworks
of separated extricated phytoconstituents from herbal plants and encourages the forwarding
of their bioavailability at distinctive target destinations.