- Action of Avipathi churna a modern point of view
- Pharmaceutical Study of Sri Siddhadaradamruta Rasa
- Types of digestive tracts / nature of bowels or Kostha in Ayurveda
- Types of digestive fires or Agni in Ayurveda
- Tridosha - Vata, Pitta and kapha
- Ayurveda as perceived by a student of life sciences
- Fusion of Ayurveda with Science of Nanomaterials
- Importance of Research in Ayurveda
- If Miracles to Happen
- 'Nano' World and Ayurveda
- Thermal analysis in Ayurvedic drugs
- Understanding Ayurveda : An Experience Based Science in Terms of Evidence Based Science
- Disparity in the growth of herbal medicines in competing with their modern equivalents
- Perspective of Ayurveda
- Integration of AYUSH with Modern System of Medicine
- Mainstreaming of Ayurved in India
- Clinical Research in Ayurveda
- Some issues of Research in Ayurveda
- Uses of Mercury
- Harnessing Science and Tradition
- About Ayurveda
- AYURVEDIC PATENT MEDICINES
- Ayurvedic treatment for Dengue Fever
- CERVICAL SPONDYLOSIS AND ITS AYURVEDIC TREATMENT In Ayurveda Cervical spondylosis is discussed
- Ayurveda Treatment For All Common Fever
- AYURVEDIC TREATMENT FOR TONSILLITIS
- ManasaMitra Vatakam and its Treatment Application
Benefits Of Amla-Ayurvedic Super-Herb
For nearly six thousand years, Ayurvedic medicine has used the benefits of amla, a round, yellow, sour fruit also known as the Indian gooseberry. Amla is so sour and so bitter that it will literally give you goose bumps, and that makes it wonderfully beneficial in natural medicine.
Simply because most toxins in the organic world are bitter, the human body is fine tuned to identify them. A bitter taste on the tongue mostly makes us want to spit food out, and the taste receptors we also have in the stomach can detect bitterness, too. The taste of bitterness triggers the release of additional stomach acid to make sure any offending food or toxin is completely digested.
The process of completely digesting amla guarantees that any foods eaten at about the same time are also entirely digested. Possibly allergenic proteins are broken down, and the net effect is “cooling,” stopping the slow autoimmune reactions that generate inflammation all over the body.
The benefits of amla are not limited to digestion. As pointed out earlier, the pulp of berry can be used to straighten hair. More people are fascinated, on the other hand, in using amla to fight osteoprosis, high cholestrol, and cancer.
* Amla versus high cholesterol. Some of the most fascinating research about amla is in the fight against metabolic syndrome, a combination of symptoms including moderately high cholesterol, moderately high blood pressure, and prediabetes. At least in the laboratory, fibers in amla help invert the effects of excessive consumption of fructose.
* Amla versus osteoporosis. Researchers at the Ferrara University in Italy have found that amla extracts impede the activity of osteoclasts, the cells that wear out bone.Since osteoporosis is a process of osteoclasts (bone busters) outpacing osteoblasts (bone builders), a minor shift in balance of activity stops break down of joints by arthritis without interfering with the bone’s ability to make typical repairs.
* Amla versus cancer. Most of the research is testing amla as a way of stopping the growth of lung and liver cancer with a minimum of chemotherapy, rather than using amla instead of chemotherapy. But when doses of chemotherapy can be decreased, unwanted effects are also decreased.
And amla also shows real promise to become a proven way to stop age-related cataracts, the leading cause of blindness in people over the age of 55.
Don’t rely on amla alone for any health treatment. But consider adding amla to your regular supplements as another coating of protection against the health effects of aging.