Sea Buckthorn Juice
Sea Buckthorn, or as sandthorn, sallowthorn, or seaberry
Hippophae salicifolia (willow-leaved sea buckthorn) from the Himalayas, to the south of the common sea buckthorn, growing at high altitudes in dry valleys.
Health Benefits of Sea Buckthorn
- Hair, Skin, and Nails
- General Immunity
- Cardiovascular System
- Weight Management
Coined as the “Miracle Berry”, sea buckthorn has shown impressive result during the clinical trial for overall well-being, cardiovascular health, oral and digestive care, and amazing beauty perks for glowing hair, skin, and nails.
One of the most potent plant source in the world for the elusive Omega 7 fatty acid; provides almost every nutrient the body needs and the synergistic health benefits no single nutrient can.
It has every single one of essential fatty acids including a near 1:1 ratio of Omega 3 to 6 which is considered ideal for humans. With vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and flavonoids, it has some of the most potent available from any single source.
Storage - Keep in refrigerator after opening. Consume within a month after opening for optimal results.
Medicinal Classics (Sea Buckthorn)
Sea buckthorn has been used as a drug by traditional Tibetan and Mongolian medicine since ancient times. It has pharmacological effects on the lungs, the stomach, the spleen, the blood circulation, recorded in some medicinal classics.
Four Medical Classic, Si Bu Yi Dian, (四部医典) of the Tang Dynasty
A traditional Tibetan Medical Reference compiles in the 8th Century, with four volumes and 158 chapters. There are 30 chapters within that involves with sea buckthorn medicinal properties.
Materia Medica, Jing Zhu Ben Cao, (晶珠本草) of the Qing Dynasty
A classic Tibetan medical reference completed in 1736, gained its recognition in 1840 of the Qing Dynasty. It is considered to be the equivalent of the Han Compendium of Medica Materia.
Yue Wang Yao Zhen (月王药诊) of the Tang Dynasty
The oldest and Fundamentals of Tibetan Medicine. Also known as Soma Raza, originated from China by a Han Buddhist doctor, called Mahayana (玛哈亚纳) in the 8th century.