Immune Key Ingredients

Forsythia Fruit Powder, Dragons Blood, Triphala, Mullien, Bilberry Fruit, Astragalus, Cranberry, Camu Camu, and Rosemary.

Odoo - Sample 1 for three columns

Astragalus

Odoo - Sample 2 for three columns

Mullien

Odoo - Sample 3 for three columns

Cranberry

Odoo - Sample 2 for three columns

Rosemary

Odoo - Sample 3 for three columns

Bilberry Fruit

Odoo - Sample 1 for three columns

 Dragons Blood

Odoo - Sample 2 for three columns

Forsythia Fruit Powder

Odoo - Sample 3 for three columns

Triphala

Ingredient Benefits

Forsythia Fruit Powder:

The fruit of the lovely yellow forsythia bush has been utilized in Chinese herbal medicine for thousands of years. It is one of the 50 key herbs in the Chinese herbal ‘cookbook.’ While the bush is native to mainland China, they grow almost everywhere on the earth, and are often among the first plants to bloom in the first flush of spring in many northern climates.

The forsythia fruit occupies a very important position in traditional Chinese medicine. It was known for its potent antiviral properties, which explains its use as a first line of defense against colds and flu. The ancient Chinese also used the forsythia fruit to alleviate the symptoms of fever, coughs and chest pain.


In Western medicine, the first recorded use of the forsythia fruit was in an herbal book dated 1789. Although little scientific study has been done on the health benefits of the forsythia fruit, the anecdotal evidence that stretches back thousands of years continues to provide a strong foundation for the medicinal properties of the plant in modern times.


Dragon's Blood:

Dragon’s blood contains a broad range of naturally occurring compounds, many of which have been well studied. The sap is rich in protective antioxidant phenols and anti-inflammatory compounds of various kinds. Due to these compounds, dragon’s blood sap helps to protect the cells of the skin and reduces redness and swelling.  It also contains a group of compounds called proanthocyanidins, which actually repair collagen, the lattice-like main protein that makes up much of our tissues. Additionally, dragon’s blood contains taspine, a known tissue-assisting agent. The sap also demonstrates antibacterial, antiviral and antifungal activity. This is why dragon’s blood is so widely used on infectious skin conditions of all kinds with great success.

Dragon's blood has been used for its antiviral and wound-assisting effects. Taspine, a component of dragon's blood, has been documented to have anti-inflammatory and wound-assisting actions. Taspine and a proanthocyanidin component also have been shown to have antiviral activities. Animal and laboratory tests have shown some promise for the use of dragon's blood for these medicinal effects. Dragon's blood also plays a role in GI health. Practitioners are reporting that it is beneficial when taken internally.


Triphala:

Triphala, as it is called, is the most popular Ayurvedic herbal formula of India that supports the body's strength.  Because of its high nutritional value, Triphala uniquely cleanses and detoxifies at the deepest organic levels without depleting the body's reserves. This makes it one of the most valuable herbal preparations in the world.


Mullein:

Mullein assists with respiratory problems. Both the leaves and flowers contain mucilage, which is soothing to irritated membranes and saponins. Research has shown that the herb has strong anti-inflammatory activity, and lab studies suggest that mullein flower infusions have antiviral properties as well.

Many of mullein’s traditional uses were similar throughout the Old and New World, but whether European settlers learned to use the herb from Native Americans or vice versa is open to debate. Besides using mullein leaf and flower teas to asisst with respiratory problems, some Native Americans also used the plant’s roots. The Creek Indians drank a decoction of the roots for coughs; other tribes smoked the roots or dried the leaves to treat asthma.


Bilberry Fruit:

Bilberry is a plant. The dried, ripe fruit and leaves are used to make medicine.

Bilberry is used to assist in improving eyesight, including night vision. In fact, during World War II, British pilots in the Royal Air Force ate bilberry jam to improve their night vision. Some people use bilberry for the heart and blood issues.


Astragalus:

Astragalus (Astragalus membranaceus) has been used in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) for thousands of years. It was often combined with other herbs to strengthen the body. Astragalus is called an adaptogen, meaning it helps protect the body against various stresses, including physical, mental, or emotional stress.

It contains antioxidants, which protect cells against damage. Astragalus is used to protect and support the immune system, assist with upper respiratory and the liver.

Astragalus has antibacterial and anti-inflammatory properties.   


Cranberry:

Cranberry is a small evergreen shrub grown throughout North America. Cranberry has a long history of use among native American Indian tribes, primarily for assisting with urinary conditions. Juice and extracts from the fruit (berry) are used.

Cranberry is most commonly used for assisting with urinary tract issues. Cranberry is also used to assist with bladder issues, as well as to deodorize urine. Some people use cranberry to increase urine flow, kill germs, and skin.


Camu Camu:

Camu camu is a low-growing shrub found throughout the Amazon rain forests of Peru and Brazil. It produces a lemon sized, light orange to purplish red fruit with yellow pulp. This fruit is packed with more natural vitamin C than any other food source recorded on the planet. In addition, camu camu also contains beta-carotene, potassium, calcium, iron, niacin, phosphorus, protein, serine, thiamin, leucine, and valine. These powerful phytochemicals and amino acids have a surprising range of therapeutic effects. Camu camu has astringent, antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, emollient and nutritional properties.


Rosemary:

The herb not only tastes good in culinary dishes such as rosemary chicken and lamb, but it is also a good source of iron, calcium, and vitamin B6. It is typically prepared as a dried whole herb or a dried powdered extract, while teas and liquid extracts are made from fresh or dried leaves.

Rosemary is a member of the mint family Lamiaceae along with many other herbs, such as oregano, thyme, basil, and lavender. The name rosemary derives from the Latin word "dos" meaning "dew" and "marines" meaning "sea" or "sea dew."

The herb has been hailed since ancient times for its medicinal properties. Rosemary was traditionally used to help alleviate muscle pain, improve memory, boost the immune and circulatory systems, and promote hair growth.

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