Chinese Herb Asian Panax Korean Red Ginseng Root 6 years old

Chinese Herb Asian Panax Korean Red Ginseng Root 6 years old
Chinese Herb Asian Panax Korean Red Ginseng Root 6 years old Chinese Herb Asian Panax Korean Red Ginseng Root 6 years old
Brand: Chinese herbal
Product Code: 100g
Reward Points: 0
Availability: In Stock
Price: $
Ex Tax: $29.00

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Origin :  China

 Grade : Highest quality , 5-6years old

 Role :  "Panax" is Greek for "cure- all". This alone tells you a lot about this herb: no single herb can be considered a panacea but ginseng comes close to it.

  Anti-aging, diabetes, anemia, cancer, depression, insomnia, hormonal imbalances, menopause, impotence, shock, fatigue, hypertension, effects of radiation, detoxifys effects of morphine and cocaine use, environmental, physical and mental stress, and chronic illness.

  Ginseng is adaptogen, promotes stamina, increases life expectancy, relaxes the nervous system, improves mental awareness, restores and enhances sexual functions, improves lipid levels, lowers cholesterol, improves nerve growth, and increases resistance to disease.  Ginseng is an antioxidant and autoimmune enhancer with anti-cancer properties.

Dosage:1.5 g to 38 g

How use: 
(1) cooked serving. Ginseng into 2cm slices will be placed in jars, fill water, sealed disk. 4-5 hours can be steamed cooked in vinegar and placed in use. 
(2) chewing.2-3 tablets containing ginseng to ponder over in population, health-refreshing, stomach and delicious. 
(3) mills. Ginseng flowers into powder to day swallowing tea. Will be attended thinly sliced, or on a low flame before pouring, prepared with water, so it can use to build five minutes later. 
(4) island.Will be thinly sliced ginseng root into a jar full use of the liquor soaked 50-60. 
(5) heat food. Ginseng is often accompanied by a bitter taste in food, and if people lean meat, chicken, fish, cooked meals together, remove bitterness.

What do I need to watch out for with Panax Ginseng?

Usage of stimulants may be contraindicated if a patient has cardiovascular disease and is taking Ginseng. Red Ginseng may potentiate the effects of caffeine and other stimulants. Ginseng may be toxic in very large quantities (Ginseng Abuse Syndrome) and/or with intake over a long period of time. Read labels carefully before purchasing . A concern when purchasing Panax Ginseng is the continued practice of substitution. Labels should be checked for clear identification of the plant genus utilized. Still, even if the correct genus is listed, adulterations, absence of the constituent ginsenosides, mixing species, labeling that is either erroneous or lacking in information should be all cause for care when purchasing. Buying the raw herb or a standardized product may reduce the possibility of this occurrence. Look also for products that are clearly labeled with the ingredients contained and amounts.

What side effects may I notice from taking Panax Ginseng?

Side effects from correctly administered Panax Ginseng usage are thought to be relatively rare. If you experience any of these side effects, stop usage immediately and report them to your health care professional. Post menopausal bleeding Breast pain (Mastalgia) Gestational diabetes. Hypertony Headache (in conjunction with phenelzine intake) Tremulousness (in conjunction with phenelzine intake) Manic episodes (in conjunction with phenelzine intake) Cerebral arteritis (one possible case reported) Ginseng Abuse Syndrome - the cases reported on Ginseng abuse syndrome are controversial due to the possibility the ginseng consumed had adulterants, that the ginseng types are unknown including how they were processed, and that the reports may not have been verified. The following are the side effects reported for this Syndrome: Intoxication induced by Ginseng causing: Mild irritability Edema Prutititus Depression Vertigo Palpitations Hyperpyrexia Side effects (considered rare) that usually do not require medical attention (stop usage and report it to your health care professional if they are continuing or bothersome): Diarrhea Headaches Insomnia Irritability Nausea Nervousness Rash Restlessness Vomiting

What medicines may interact with Panax Ginseng?

Ginseng is contraindicated in patients taking phenelzine sulfate. Ginseng may be contraindicated if used with estrogens or corticosteroids. Ginseng may interact with the blood thinning medication warfarin, however this is not clinically proven. In Chinese Medicine, traditionally, ginseng is considered contraindicated if the patient is taking Rhizoma et Radix Veratri (Li Lu). Traditionally Ginseng was thought to be incompatible with the intake of Faeces Trogopterori (Rhizoma Trogopterorum or Wu Ling Zhi), however this is under debate. There has been one case reported of interaction with furosemide, however this may have been due to a germanium contaminant.

NOTE: Panax ginseng is different from American ginseng and Eleuthero (formerly Siberian ginseng). They are not interchangeable.

Ginsengs are best known as “adaptogens”, which are substances that may help individuals cope with physical and emotional stress. As a part of traditional Chinese medicine for thousands of years, Panax ginseng has been used to treat almost every possible ailment from anxiety to cancer. Currently, it is used extensively in Oriental countries as an everyday tonic to maintain overall health as well as to treat several illnesses, including heart conditions.

Panax ginseng is related to American ginseng, but they differ in some important aspects. Panax ginseng is native to Asia, while American ginseng originated on the North American continent. The two plants have slightly different chemical compositions. The most notable difference is that Panax ginseng has higher levels of a steroid-like chemical (ginsenoside) known as Rg1 and lower levels of another ginsenoside — Rb1. Both Rg1 and Rb1 have some similar effects – they are both believed to enhance memory, for example. However, Rb1 may have more stress-relieving effects; while Rg1 have more impact on the immune system.

In western herbal medicine, Panax ginseng’s immune regulating effects have been studied for potential effectiveness in preventing colds, flu, and some forms of cancer. In clinical studies, Panax ginseng has been shown to lower blood levels of both sugar and cholesterol, therefore it may help treat type 2 diabetes and high cholesterol. Its other potential uses are not as well defined, however. In separate studies of laboratory animals and humans, Panax ginseng showed a relaxing effect on muscles in the lungs. The resulting airway expansion may help relieve asthma symptoms and other lung conditions that result from constricted airways. In other studies, a combination of Panax ginseng and gingko is believed to have boosted memory and thinking processes. Early results from laboratory study may show that chemicals in Panax ginseng promote the growth of blood vessels, which could be valuable in treating extensive injuries. All of these possible effects continue to be studied.

When it is applied to the skin, Panax ginseng may increase the production of both collagen and blood vessels. Collagen is a protein makes up most of the connective tissues that support skin. Because collagen production generally decreases with aging, collagen supplementation may prevent or improve signs of aging such as wrinkles and age lines. Additionally, Rg1 and other chemicals in Panax ginseng seem to promote angiogenesis — the growth of new blood vessels. While angiogenesis allows tumors to spread, it also helps wounds to heal and restores blood flow to injured tissue. Topical Panax ginseng creams and lotions are also used to treat acne scars and skin wounds.

Both topical and oral forms of Panax ginseng are used to treat erectile dysfunction in men. One large study also found that taking Panax ginseng orally improved male fertility by increasing number, quality, and movement of sperm. Although the exact reasons that Panax ginseng may enhance male fertility are not completely known, chemicals in Panax ginseng are believed to activate the body system that increases production of certain hormones. Whether Panax ginseng increases testosterone levels in the blood is uncertain, however. Nevertheless, due to proposed hormonal activation, Panax ginseng is frequently added to sports drinks or supplements as a way to enhance athletic performance, even though no evidence supports this use.

Through the same activation of hormone production, chemicals in Panax ginseng are thought to exert an effect similar to the female hormone, estrogen. In some laboratory studies, Panax ginseng accelerated the growth of breast cancer cells, perhaps by activating estrogen receptors. Other laboratory and animal studies suggest that Panax ginseng may increase blood levels of substances that the body converts into estrogen. Results of a recent chemical analysis show that some of Panax ginseng’s possible estrogenic effects may be due to a fungus that frequently contaminates Panax ginseng roots. Much more research is needed to understand more clearly Panax ginseng’s possible estrogen-like effects

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