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Kudzu is cooked as food in China, and also is used as an herb in traditional Chinese medicine . However, in the United States, kudzu has become an invasive pest. It was deliberately planted earlier this century for use as animal fodder and to control soil erosion. It turned out to be incredibly prolific and soon spread throughout the South like an alien invader. The problem is that kudzu can grow a foot a day during the summer, and as much as 60 feet a year, giving it the folk name "mile-a-minute vine." It swallows telephone poles, chokes trees, and takes over yards.
The standard dosage of kudzu ranges from 9 to 15 g daily, in tea or tablets.