Organic Moringa – Ginger
Ginger has been used for its medicinal properties for centuries among many cultures.
Health Benefits and Nutritional facts.
Ginger is a common ingredient in Asian and Indian cuisine.
Organic Moringa mixed with Ginger gives you extra strength.
The taste and smell from Moringa with Ginger in our composition gives an amazing incredible elegant taste and smell, besides the advantage for your health.
Ginger is among the healthiest (and most delicious) spices on the planet. Ginger has been used for its medicinal properties for centuries among many cultures.
It belongs to the Zingiberaceae family, and is closely related to turmeric, cardomon and galangal. It can be used fresh, dried and powdered, or as a juice or oil.
Ginger is commonly used to treat various types of “stomach problems,” including motion sickness, morning sickness, colic, upset stomach, gas, diarrhea, nausea caused by cancer treatment, nausea and vomiting after surgery, as well as loss of appetite.
Other uses include pain relief from arthritis or muscle soreness, menstrual pain, upper respiratory tract infections, cough, and bronchitis. Ginger is also sometimes used for chest pain, low back pain, and stomach pain.
Ginger is a flowering plant that originated from China. It’s used in foods and beverages, ginger is also used as a flavoring agent. In manufacturing, ginger is used as for fragrance in soaps and cosmetics.
One of the chemicals in ginger is also used as an ingredient in laxative, anti-gas, and antacid medications.
Ginger generally is used in oral doses up to 2 grams (g)/day in single or divided doses.
Ginger use during pregnancy:
Pregnancy-induced nausea and vomiting (commonly referred to as morning sickness) is a common complaint of pregnant women during the 1st trimester. It is estimated that up to 80% of women experience nausea during the 1st trimester (between 8–12 weeks of pregnancy).
References and recommended readings
Boone SA, Shields KM. Treating pregnancy-related nausea and vomiting with ginger. Ann Pharmacother. 2005;39(10):1710-1713.
Borrelli F, Capasso R, Aviello G, Pittler MH, Izzo AA. Effectiveness and safety of ginger in the treatment of pregnancy-induced nausea and vomiting. Obstet Gynecol. 2005;105(4):849-856.
Capasso F, Gaginella TS, Grandolini G, Izzo, AA. Phytochemicals: A Quick Reference to Herbal Medicine. New York: Springer-Verlag; 2003.
Chaiyakunapruk N, Kitikannakorn N, Nathisuwan S, Leeprakobboon K, Leelasettagool C. The efficacy of ginger for the prevention of postoperative nausea and vomiting: a meta-analysis. Am J Obstet Gynecol. 2006;194(1):95-99.
Flake ZA, Scalley RD, Bailey AG. Practical selection of antiemetics. Am Fam Physician. 2004;69(5):1169-1174.
Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center.Ginger. Available at: http://www.mskcc.org/cancer-care/herb/ginger. Accessed February 21, 2013.
National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine, US Dept of Health and
Human Services, National Institutes of Health. Herbs at a glance: ginger. Available at: http://nccam.nih.gov/health/ginger. Accessed February 21, 2013.
Natural Medicines Comprehensive Database. Ginger. Available at: http://naturaldatabase.therapeuticresearch.com/nd/Search.aspx?cs=&s=ND&pt=9&Product=ginger&btnSearch.x=0&btnSearch.y=0. Accessed February 21, 2013.
Ryan JL, Heckler C, Dakhill J, et al. Ginger for chemotherapy-related nausea in cancer patients: a URCC CCOP randomized, double-blind, placebo controlled clinical trial of 644 cancer patients: 2009 ASCO Annual Meeting Proceedings. J Clin Oncol. 2009;27(suppl 15):9511.
Willetts KE, Ekangaki A, Eden JA. Effect of a ginger extract on pregnancy-induced nausea: a randomised controlled trial. Aust N Z J Obstet Gynaecol. 2003;43(2):139-144.
Zingiber officinale (ginger): monograph. Alternative Medicine Review. 2003;8(3):331-335.