Siberian Ginseng found in Green Food
Siberian Ginseng is an ingredient found in our Green Food product as shown above.
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Siberian Ginseng found in Herbal Tea Zinger
Siberian Ginseng is an ingredient found in our Herbal Tea Zinger product as shown above.
Ingredients contained are not sold separately from the product unless it's the only ingredient.
Siberian Ginseng found in Herbal Tea Morlife
Siberian Ginseng is an ingredient found in our Herbal Tea Morlife product as shown above.
Ingredients contained are not sold separately from the product unless it's the only ingredient.

Siberian ginseng taken regularly can enhance immune function, decrease cortisol levels and inflammatory response, and promote improved cognitive and physical performance.  In clinical studies Siberian ginseng has been successfully used to treat bone marrow suppression caused by chemotherapy or radiation, angina, hypercholesterolemia, neurasthenia with headache, insomnia and poor appetite.

Siberian ginseng may cause light sleep in some individuals. Users are recommended not to take it in the evening.

Siberian ginseng is actually a woody shrub that is normally found in Northeast Asia. It is also called eleuthero, a shortened form of its scientific name. However, it has received the moniker Siberian ginseng because its healing abilities are very similar to Panax ginseng.

Siberian ginseng – in many of the articles and studies I found – works to stabilize hormone levels to decrease or relieve the discomforts of menopause, i.e. emotional instability and hot flashes. Also ginseng is used in much the same way to stimulate the endocrine gland and also assimilate vitamins and minerals.

Siberian ginseng, also known as eleuthero, has been used for centuries in Eastern countries, including China and Russia. Although a distant relative of American ( Panax quinquefolius ) and Asian ginseng ( Panax ginseng ), with some overlap in its uses, Siberian ginseng is a distinct plant with different active chemical components. Prized for its ability to restore vigor, increase longevity, enhance overall health, and stimulate both a healthy appetite and a good memory, it is widely used in Russia to help the body adapt to stressful conditions and to enhance productivity.

Siberian ginseng is now used in some treatment centres in the support of cancer patients undergoing radiation and chemotherapy, especially in Germany. Studies have shown that Siberian ginseng, when given to cancer patients, significantly reduces the side effects of radiation and chemotherapy (e.g., nausea, weakness, fatigue, dizziness and loss of appetite). Other research with cancer patients has linked Siberian ginseng with improved healing and recovery times and improved immune cell counts.

Siberian ginseng has been shown to have immunoprotective effects against breast (mammary gland) carcinoma, stomach carcinoma, oral cavity carcinoma, skin melanoma and ovarian carcinoma. It was found to have a pronounced effect on T lymphocytes, predominantly of the helper/inducer type, but also on cytotoxic and natural killer cells. Siberian ginseng may also be of benefit in combating herpes simplex type II infections.

Siberian ginseng has been used in Chinese traditional medicine for 2000 years as a remedy for bronchitis, heart ailments and rheumatism. It has also been used as a tonic to restore vigor, improve general health, restore memory, promote healthy appetite and increase stamina. Referred to as ci wu ju in Chinese medicine, it is also used to treat respiratory tract infections, as well as colds and flu.

Siberian ginseng is valued for its beneficial effects on “qi” and its ability to treat “yang” deficiency in the spleen and kidney. Siberian ginseng is considered to be an adaptogen. For example, an adaptogen can lower blood pressure in an individual with high blood pressure, but can raise blood pressure in an individual with low blood pressure.

Siberian ginseng can be used as an overall strengthener for the body and immune system. It is an effective herbal support for stress, fatigue, and exhaustion; for athletes in training; for prevention of colds and flus; for those undergoing chemotherapy or radiation treatment; and for people suffering from chronic diseases such as chronic fatigue, fibromyalgia, or AIDS. Siberian ginseng is also used to aid recovery from nervous conditions like depression, anxiety, or nervous breakdown.

Siberian ginseng supplements are derived from the dried root of Eleutherococcus senticosus. This plant is found in China, Japan, Korea and Siberia.

Siberian ginseng holds compounds that have positive effects on the adrenal glands. Adrenal glands pertain to the small glands that are found on top of the kidney and secrete hormones that fight stress. Siberian ginseng is believed to boost the body?s capacity to take physical stresses that range from heat exposure to extreme exertion. Resistance to disease and overall energy level increases as well.

Siberian ginseng comes in various formulations which include: tincture, tablet, softgel, powder, dried herb/tea and capsule. To get the most out of Siberian ginseng, you need to buy the product from a reputable company. Make sure that it contains at least 0.8% eleutherosides. To relieve stress, take 100 to 200 mg three times a day.

Siberian ginseng is also an amazing immune protector. It appears to increase the efficiency of natural killer cells and macrophages that devour disease-causing microorganisms, and is especially beneficial to those who want to prevent infection, maintain well-being, and recover from chronic illness. It also stimulates production of interferon, the body’s own virus-fighting chemical, and antibodies, which fight bacterial and viral infections.

Siberian ginseng also helps improve mental resilience, for example, during exams. It is believed to improve brain function, concentration, memory and learning.

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