Seabuckthorn oil

Seabuckthorn oil

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SEA BUCKTHORN Oil, Cancer.pdf1.22 MB

The article focuses on Seabuckthorn Seed Oil. It is derived from the shrub Hippophae rhamnoides L and provides some 106 nutrients and bioactive substances.

I've heard a lot lately about

sea buckthorn. What is it,
and what are the benefits of taking it?
Susan McLoughlin: Sea buckthorn {Hippopkae
rhamnoides L.) is certainly well named, for it is indeed
a very thorny shrub that grows up to 4 metres tall.
While the nourishing and healing qualities ot'sea buckthorn
berries are new to the West, they have been well known in the
East for hundreds of years.

If you are wondering where to start with sea bucktliorn,, the
answer is your skin. Sea buckthorn provides a lavish feast of
nutrients required for healthy, luminous skin. This superfruit
contains high values of omega-3, -6, -7, and -9. Add in fia-
vonoids, vitamin E, carotenoids, phytosterots, phosphoÜpids,
and many more; and you start to appreciate why sea buckthorn
is so good for the skin, our body's largest organ.

The bioactive compounds in sea buckthorn nutritional
capsules, tea, and juice are the same bioactive compounds
available in sea buckthorn body care products. The skin's
response to this kind of care is evident in softer, firmer, and
more evenly toned skin. The carotenoid-rich sea buckthorn
oils also show promise in protection and reduced recovery
time from overexposure to UV rays.

Preparations from the fruit, seeds., leaves, and bark of sea
buckthorn have demonstrated great promise in the treatment of
the mucous membranes, including ulcers and gastrointestinal
disorders, as well as vaginal problems. Additional studies
have shown that sea buckthorn oils and juices have a jjusitive
effect on the cardiovascular system and have a cholesierol-
lowering effect.

Compounds in sea buckthorn's bark and leaves are ^nti-
carcinogenic and antitumoregenic, and new research suggests
that its leaves may be effective in preventing liver damag