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Cinnamomum cassia

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  • Ms.Gayathri
  • 91-080-40209741
Post Date : July 29
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Item specifics

Bark
ISO
Solvent Extraction
Bangalore
Drum
Other
Brown
Karnataka India
L/C,T/T
Powder
2 Metric Ton/Metric Tons per Week
Herbal Extract

Specifications

we are the manufacturers of Cinnamomum cassia extract

Cinnamon is one of the oldest medicines, mentioned in Chinese texts as long as 4000 years ago and Ayurvedic practioners used cinnamon to improve circulation and strenghten a weakened constitution1.
  
 Phytochemistry:
 
Cinnamon contains volatile oils (14%) of cinnamaldehyde (6080%), eugenol (up to 10%) and trans-cinnamic acid (510%); phenolic compounds (410%), condensed tannins, catechins, proanthocyanidins, monoterpenes, sesquiterpenes (pinene), calcium-monoterpenes oxalate, gum, mucilage, resin, starch, sugars and traces of coumarin.
  
 Pharmacology:
 
Cinnamomum cassia has been reported to have an anti diabetic2-5, antimicrobial6-7, antibacterial8, antifungal9, antitumour10, immunomodulatory11, and anti-inflammatory activities12. In addition, it is found to be effective in the treatment of cancer13.
  
 Indication:
 
Blood sugar management and weight management.

 References:
  
1.
K. Toriizuka, Basic lecture of Kampo medicine: pharmacological effect of cinnamon, Kampo Med.
 11 (1998) 431/ 436.
2.
Mang. B et al., Eur J Clin Invest, 2006: 36 (5): PP 340-344.
3.
Alam Khan et al., Diabetes Care, 2003: 26 (12): PP 3215-3218
4.
Mahpara Safdar et al., Pakistan Journal of Nutrition, 2004: 3 (5): PP 268-272.
5.
Sung HK et al. J Ethanopharmacol. 2006; 104; pp 119-123.
6.
Ooi LS and et al, Antimicrobial Activities of Cinnamon Oil and Cinnamaldehyde from the Chinese
 Medicinal Herb Cinnamomum cassia Blume, Am J Chin Med. 2006; 34(3):511-22.
7.
Mau J, and et al Antimicrobial effect of extracts from Chinese chive, cinnamon, and corni
 
fructus. J Agric Food Chem, 2001; 49(1):183-8.
8.
Lee HS and Ahn YJ, Growth-Inhibiting Effects of Cinnamomum cassia Bark-Derived Materials on
 Human Intestinal Bacteria, J Agric Food Chem., 1998 19;46(1):8-12.
9.
Giordani R,and et al, Potentiation of antifungal activity of amphotericin B by
 essential oil from Cinnamomum cassia, Phytother Res. 2006 Jan;20(1):58-61.

10.
Moon EY, and et al., Delayed occurrence of H-ras12V-induced hepatocellular carcinoma with
 
long-term treatment with cinnamaldehydes. Eur J Pharmacol. 2006, 20;530(3):270-5.
11.
Koh WSand et al., Cinnamaldehyde inhibits lymphocyte proliferation and modulates T-cell
 differentiation, Int J Immunopharmacol.1998Nov; 20(11):643-60.
12.
Hong CH, Evaluation of natural products on inhibition of inducible cyclooxygenase (COX-2) and
 nitric oxide synthase (iNOS) in cultured mouse macrophage cells, J Ethnopharmacol. 2002 Nov;83(1-2):153-9.
13.
Shan BE, and et al., Stimulating activity of Chinese medicinal herbs on human lymphocytes in
 vitro, Int J Immunopharmacol. 1999; 21(3):149-59.

Company Related ProductsView the Seller's Products
Centella asiatica

Centella asiatica

Centella asiatica

we are the manufacturers of Centella asiatica

 
Centella asiatica has been used in the indigenous system of medicine as a tonic in skin diseases1. It is useful in vitiated conditions of pitta, insomnia, cardiac debility, epilepsy, hoarseness, asthma, bronchitis, hiccough, amentia, abdominal disorders, leprosy and fever. The plant has also been used as cardio tonic, nervine tonic, stomachic, carminative, antileprotic, diuretic and febrifuge. The leaves are useful in abdominal disorders due to dysentery in children2-5.
  
 Phytochemistry:
 
C.asiatica has been reported to contain triterpene acids (like Asiatic and madecassic acid), alkaloids (like hydrocotylin), glycosides (like asiaticoside and centelloside), mesoinositol, oligosaccharide, centellose, kaempferol, quercetin etc.
  
 Pharmacology:
 
Centella asiatica has been reported to be effective in the treatment of skin diseases9-12. It also possess wound healing13,14, antioxidant15,16, anti-inflammatory17, memory enhancing18-19, antitumour20, immunomodulatory, hepatoprotective, antiprotozoal and antispasmodic activities21.
  
 Indication:
 
Skin health, general tonic, anti-wrinkle and wound healing.
  
 
 References:
  
1.
Chopra RN et al., Glossary of Indian Medicinal Plants. CSIR, New Delhi. 1956: pp 58.
2.
Indian Medicinal Plants, A Compendium of 500 species, Part II, by Orient Longman Publications,
 1994,p.52-55.
3.
Misra B, Bhavaprakasha Nighantu, 5th edition, Chowkambha Publications, 1969, p.462.
4.
Nadakarni, Indian Materia Medica, 1993, Vol. 1, p. 662-666.
5.
Medicinal Plants of India, Vol. 1, ICMR, p. 216-220.
6.
The wealth of India: A dictionary of Indian raw materials and industrial products-raw materials
 
series. Publications and information Directorate, SIR, New Delhi, Revser, 1992, vol.3, 428-430.
7.
Physicians Desk Reference for herbal drugs, Medical Economics Company Montvale, New
 
Jersy,2000,pp.359-361.
8.
Singh B and Rastogi RP, A reinvestigation of the triterpenes of Centella asiatica, Phytochemistry,
 
1969,8,917.
9.
Bonte F et al., Planta Med. 1994: 60: pp 133-135.
10.
Martelli et al, International Journal of Cosmetic Science, 2000:22(3): pp 201 -206.
11.
Young GL, et al, Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2000;(2): Cd000066.
12.
Ryu JS et al., Skin Research and Technology. 2005: 11(3): pp 157-164.
13.
Tenni R et al, Ital J Biochem,1988,37,2,69-77.
14.
maquart F X. 1999,Eur J Dermatol,9,4,289-296.
15.
Rona C et al., J Cosmet Dermatol. 2004 : 3(1): pp 26-34.
16.
Afaz F et al., Exp Dermatol. 2006:15(9): pp 678-84.
17.
Guo JS et al, Planta Med. 2004,70(12):1150-4.
18.
Nalini K et al,Fitoterapia,1992,63,232-237.
19.
Veerendra Kumar M.H and Gupta Y.K ,Clin Exp Pharmacol Physiol,2003,30,5-6,336-342.
20.
Babu T.D. et al,J Ethnopharmacol,1995,48,1,53-57.
21.
Jamil S.S.et al,Natural Product Radiance,2007, 6,2,158-170.

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Camellia sinensis

Camellia sinensis

Camellia sinensis

we are the manufacturers of Camellia sinensis
.

The leaves have been used in traditional Chinese medicine (TCM), and other medical systems to treat asthma, bronchodilator, angina pectoris, peripheral vascular disease, and coronary artery disease. Chinese regard tea as antitoxic, diuretic, expectorant, stimulant, and stomachic. Tea is also considered as astringent, stimulant, and acts as a nervine or nerve sedative, frequently relieving headaches. The infusion is also recommended for neuralgic headaches, amebic dysentery, bacterial dysentery, gastroenteritis, and hepatitis. It has also been reported to have antiatherosclerotic effects and vitamin P activity1.
  
 Phytochemistry:
 
Camellia sinensis contains many compounds, such as polysaccharides, volatile oils, vitamins, minerals, purines, alkaloids (eg.caffeine) and polyphenols (catechins and flavonoids).2
  
 Pharmacology:
 
Camellia sinensis has been reported to possess antioxidant3-8, anticancer9,10, antidiabetic11,12 anti-microbial13, anti-allergic14 activities. It has also reported to have antiviral15, gastroprotective16, antibacterial17 and anticarcinogenetic18 activities.
  
 Indication:
 
Anti-oxidant and antimicrobial.
  
 
 References:
  
1.
Leung, A.Y. 1980. Encyclopedia of common natural ingredients used in food, drugs, and
 
cosmetics. John Wiley & Sons. New York.
2.
Chopra D. & David S. 2000. The chopra centre Herbal Handbook. Three Rivers Press, USA.
3.
Inoue, Y et al, 1996, J.Sci.Food&Agricult, 71, 3,871-72.
4.
Von Gadow et al, 1997, Food Chain, 60, 1, 73-77.
5.
E.W.C. Chan, Food Chemistry, 2007,102, 4, 1214-1222.
6.
P. Sur, Phytotherapy Research, 2001, 15, 2, 174-176.
7.
Nakagawa K et al, J Agric Food Chem, 1999, 47, 10, 3967-73.
8.
Miyazawa T, Biofactors, 2000, 13, 1-4, 55-9.
9.
Gupta S, et al, 2003, Archives of Biochem and Biophysics, 410, 1,177-185.
10.
Setiawan V.W et al, Int. J. Cancer 2001, 15; 92,4:600-604.
11.
Sabu M.C et al, Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 2002, 83, 109-116.
12.
Unno T and Takeo, 1995, Biosci, Biotech and Biochem, 59, 8, 1558-1559.
13.
Kubo I, 1992, J.Agric Food Chem, 1992, 40,245-248.
14.
Shiozaki et al, 1997, akugaku Zasshi, 117, 7,448-454.
15.
Jacob T and Mukundan P et al,Indian J Med Res 69,1979,542-545.
16.
Morikawa T et al,2006,J Nat Prod,69,185-190.
17.
Toda M et al, 1991, journal of Applied Bacteriology, 70,109-112.
18.
Jung Y.D. et al, Br. J. Cancer 2001, 23; 84,6:844-850.
  

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