Imperial Ginseng + Saw Palmetto - 60 capsules

What is Ginseng and How does it work?


The English word ginseng derives from the chinese term r�nshēn, literally "man root" (referring to the root's characteristic forked shape, resembling the legs of a man).
There are two species of ginseng which are commercially important, Panax ginseng and Panax Quinquefolium. Panax is a Latin noun meaning a plant with all-healing properties.

Benefits of Ginseng:
  • Ginseng (Panax ginseng) roots are taken orally as adaptogens, aphrodisiacs,  nourishing stimulants, and in the treatment of type II diabetes, as well as for sexual dysfunction in men.
  • Ginseng is used for improving thinking, concentration, memory and work efficiency, physical stamina, and athletic endurance.
  • Some people use Panax ginseng to help them cope with stress and as a general tonic for improving well-being. They sometimes call Panax ginseng an モadaptogenヤ when itメs used in this way.
  • Panax ginseng is also used for depression, anxiety, chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), for boosting the immune system, and for fighting particular infections in a lung disease called cystic fibrosis. These infections are caused by a bacterium named Pseudomonas.
  • Some people use Panax ginseng to treat breast cancer and prevent ovarian cancer, liver cancer, lung cancer, and skin cancer.
  • Other uses include treatment of anemia, diabetes, inflammation of the stomach lining (gastritis), fever, hangover, and asthma.
  • Panax ginseng is also used for bleeding disorders, loss of appetite, vomiting, intestinal problems, fibromyalgia, sleeping problems (insomnia), nerve pain, joint pain, dizziness, headache, convulsions, disorders of pregnancy and childbirth, hot flashes due to menopause, and to slow the aging process.
  • A recent study at the University of Hong Kong has identified ginseng to have anti-inflammatory effects. The study found of the nine ginsenosides they identified, seven could selectively inhibit expression of the inflammatory gene CXCL-10. P.
  • A randomized, double-blind pilot study noted Ginseng appeared to reduce fatigue in cancer patients.


Sources:

National Center for Complimentary and Alternative Medicines (NCCAM)

National Institute of Health (NIH)

CDC; Medline Plus; Wikipedia


Please Note!:

  • The above statements are solely for the purpose of providing extra information about this product and in no way should be considered as medical advice.

  • You should not decide to consume this supplement based solely on what you have read here and customers who fail to seek counsel from appropriate health professionals assume risk of any potential ill effects.

  • These statements or this product  have not  been evaluated by The Food And Drug Administration (FDA) and are NOT intended to analyze, diagnose, heal, cure, treat or prevent any disease.


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