Contains: High Quality Red Ginseng, High Quality Orange Peel Powder, High Quality Ginger Powder and our ever popular Bio-Available Rare Earth Minerals.
Our Red Ginseng contains 4.25% Ginsenosides only found in this Red Ginseng.
Ginseng contains GINSENOSIDES, an ingredient found only in the ginseng family that is known to directly stimulate the central nervous system. Red Ginseng found in our formulation has the natural ability to increase energy and circulation. Ginseng is a good example of an herb in which the whole is greater than the sum of its parts.
Our Red Ginseng Detox™ formulation is for invigoration and fortification in time of fatigue, debilitation and declining capacity for work and concentration. It is also beneficial during convalescence and is sugar, gluten and lactose-free, while also being a total body detox.
Ginseng is considered one of the elite best herbs known
and has been used as an all-around herbal remedy for more than 7,000 years. It has had widespread use since the 18th century. The herb has grown in popularity in recent years ever since scientific research studies showed ginseng’s remarkable health-enhancing and anti-aging abilities.
It is a clear principle of Oriental medicine that Ginseng has a more powerful effect on those that need it, meaning that those suffering from stress, aging, cognitive issues, energy, stamina or any other ailment that may attack the human body. Ginseng provides numerous benefits and has been used successfully to treat a variety of medical conditions.
Memory Loss and Cognition problems
— boosts brain function, especially in older adults
— contains active compounds that can help lower blood sugar naturally
Anxiety and Depression
— contains important adaptogens, which helps the body handle stress more effectively, and help alleviate anxiety and depression
— helps slow the signs of aging in most users
Dysfunctional Immune System
— helps give your immune system a boost and strengthens your resistance to colds and flu, autoimmune diseases, etc.
— helps relieve hot flashes and balance hormone levels, especially in peri-menopausal and menopausal women
— strengthens the immune system so that the body is better able to fight off infection
Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
– enhances the production of adenosine triphosphate (ATP) in the cells, thereby supplying the body with energy and relieving chronic fatigue and tiredness.
Because of its wide variety of healing properties, such as natural blood thinners and immune system stimulants, ginseng is frequently used to fight cancer, diabetes and cardiac disease.
Panax ginseng is an especially valuable member of the ginseng family.
Not to be confused with American ginseng, Siberian ginseng, or Panax pseudoginseng—Panax ginseng was originally used in traditional Chinese medicine (TCM) to treat weakness and fatigue. TCM practitioners believe that Panax ginseng (also called Asian or Korean ginseng) contains warming properties that help stimulate circulation.
Modern research indicates that Panax ginseng may also effectively improve memory, stabilize blood sugar levels, and give men struggling with erectile dysfunction a much needed “boost.”
Recharge Your Brain Power Panax ginseng has been shown to…Enhance cognitive function Improve concentration Support memory Boost mental stamina Results from a 2005 study published in the Journal of Psychopharmacology suggest that Panax ginseng may reduce the likelihood of mental fatigue. For the study, 30 healthy young adults took either a placebo or a dosage of Panax ginseng. Those who supplemented with the ginseng experienced less mental exhaustion when taking a test than did those given a placebo. Another study published in Psychopharmacology showed that healthy middle-aged adults enjoyed a memory boost from a combination of Panax ginseng and ginkgo biloba—another great memory-enhancing herb.
Stabilize Your Blood Sugar
Research also suggests that Panax ginseng can help control diabetes. A small study made up of diabetics with well-managed type 2 diabetes showed that the 19 who took Panax ginseng for 12 weeks had greater control of blood sugar levels than did the other study participants who took a placebo. Another study found that a dose of either 100 or 200 mg of Panax ginseng for eight weeks given to recently diagnosed non-insulin dependent diabetics significantly improved blood glucose fasting levels, elevated mood, and enhanced psychophysical performance on numbered diagram tests.
Panax ginseng has been praised for its ability to improve symptoms of erectile dysfunction (ED). A 2002 study made up of 45 men with ED and published in the Journal of Urology found that eight weeks use of ginseng substantially improved ED symptoms. In another study made up of 90 ED sufferers, 60% reported improvement with Panax ginseng versus only 30% with placebo.
And Panax ginseng doesn’t stop there. Experts believe this potent herb has the power to treat symptoms of: anxiety and depression, asthma, cancer, chronic fatigue syndrome, fever, fibromyalgia, hangover, headache, inflammation, insomnia, stress.
Panax ginseng is prepared in one of two ways: white ginseng is dried and peeled, while red ginseng is left unpeeled, steamed, and then dried. TCM experts believe each type of Panax ginseng has different healing properties. Red ginseng has more heating potential (good for improving blood flow), while white ginseng is considered cooler. Both forms come in whole root form, tinctures, liquid extracts, powders, and capsules. Whatever form of Panax ginseng you choose, make sure it is highly concentrated with its most active component—ginsenosides. Ginsenosides impart antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, and anticancer effects, and are touted as the primary healing agent in Panax ginseng.
For over 7,000 years:
The Chinese have esteemed ginseng for its ability to increase one’s energy, cognitive ability, mood, and sexual drive. One elderly Chinese man urged, “Don’t waste ginseng on the young. Give it to the elderly to make them feel young again.” Along with a TOTAL BODY DETOX.
Ginseng is a plant that grows in the Northern hemisphere: China, Korea, Japan, Siberia, Canada, and the U.S. Wild ginseng was first discovered in North America in 1716 by a Jesuit priest who had heard it was sought after by the Chinese. He found the plant growing in the forests near what is now Montreal, Quebec. For untold centuries, many Native American tribes harvested ginseng for medicinal purposes.
Today, harvesting wild ginseng is regulated by the US Fish and Wildlife Service, so you’ll want to check with them before running out into the forest with your herb basket![iv] Nowadays, ginseng is commercially cultivated and is one of the most common herbal remedies in the world. About 95 percent of American Ginseng is grown in Wisconsin. Most of it is exported to China.
In the US we lack significant research around the benefits of ginseng. Perhaps the primary reason for this is that most pharmaceutical research is funded by drug companies who stand to profit from the research. In the case of herbal remedies, a drug company can’t patent them, so they have little to gain financially.
However, a number of studies have been conducted in China and Korea and it’s hard to dismiss the claimed benefits of countless individuals over 5,000 years of use. Also, the German Commission E that oversees the regulation of herbal remedies in Germany endorses ginseng as a preventative and restorative agent for enhancement of mental and physical capacities.
Ginseng supplements are formulated primarily from its bulbous root, but the leaves can be used to brew tea and the berries are sometimes processed as well. When buying ginseng, always purchase it from a reputable source to ensure purity and potency of the herb. You can purchase ginseng in tea or capsule form.
Five other benefits of Ginseng
The benefits of ginseng are wide and varied. In fact, the scientific name Panax comes from the Greek word panacea, which means “all-healing.” Here are just a few of the claimed benefits of ginseng:
Boosts energy and stamina.
The applications of this benefit are broad, including a Mayo Clinic study that found ginseng helped cancer patients overcome fatigue brought on by cancer treatments. Athletes find that ginseng increased their energy levels and reduced recovery time.
Increases cognitive function.
Ginseng is touted as helping improve concentration, the ability to think, learn, and remember things.
Lower’s blood sugar in type 2 diabetes. Studies have demonstrated that ginseng can significantly improve blood sugar levels in type 2 diabetics.
The restorative power of ginseng is especially enticing to those of us in the second half of life. This has to do with the herb’s hefty supply of antioxidants, its ability to increase blood circulation, and support the immune system.
Increases libido and help with erectile dysfunction.
One of the primary benefits ginseng has been known for through the centuries is its ability to improve sexual drive and performance in men and women. In one Korean study, 60 percent of the men who had experienced erectile dysfunction found improvement with ginseng.
, please speak with your doctor before taking ginseng to ensure there are no interactions with another drug.
As with many herbal remedies, you may need to take ginseng for a number of weeks or months before you experience its full benefits. I’ve been taking Korean ginseng for about six months now and have definitely experienced some of the benefits described above.
Ginseng is a sweet-smelling herb native to China, Russia, North Korea, Japan and some areas of North America. The herb is usually referred to as panax ginseng (panax is the Greek word for panacea, which means “all healing”). Ginseng roots are also called Jin-chen, which means “like a man” because they resemble the shape of the human body.
CELL CULTURE STUDIES FROM THE LINUS PAULING INSTITUTE
Cell culture studies have demonstrated that certain ginsenosides (found in Ginseng)
have anticancer effects, including dose-dependent inhibition of cell growth, tumor cell toxicity, reverse transformation of tumor cells (restoration of normal cell appearance and properties), and inhibition of tumor cell invasion (a measure of metastatic capacity). Since ginsenosides
have a steroidal structure, we think that they may have their most profound anticancer effects on hormonally regulated cancers, such as breast cancer. Thanks to pilot project funding from the Linus Pauling Institute.