Japanese Knotweed Root Resveratrol Tincture (Polygonum Cuspidatum)
As the name implies, Japanese Knotweed is native to East Asia, primarily Japan, Korea, and China. Medicinally it mainly refers to the dried rhizomes and roots of Polygonum Cuspidatum Sieb. et Zucc., a plant in the family Polygonaceae. It gets a variety of different names, such as Bushy Knotweed Root, Rhizoma Polygoni Cuspidati, Itadori, Knotweed Rhizome, Fallopia japonica, giant knotweed, Japanese bamboo, Japanese Knotwood, Mexican Bamboo, Reynoutria japonica, Japanese Fleece flower and so on.
Japanese Knotweed (Botanical Name: Polygonum Cuspidatum Rhizome, Chinese Name: You Ji Hu Zhang - Hu Zhang is the Pin Yin name, Japanese name: Itadori), is listed as one of the main core protocol herbs in Stephen Buhner's Healing Lyme Book. The foundation of a successful treatment of lyme infections is the protection of endothelial cells and junctions to protect the brain and heart from damage. The best herb for this is Japanese Knotweed. It helps to protect the endothelial cells from borrelial damage which stops the bacteria's movement deeper into the body.
Japanese Knotweed Root has been used for centuries in Traditional Chinese Medicine to invigorate the blood and unblock channels. The plant contains a wealth of useful chemical constituents and is helpful in aiding a wide array of health issues. One of the best-known components of Japanese Knotweed is Resveratrol.
Some of the most important health benefits of Japanese knotweed include its ability to prevent and treat cognitive disorders, improve heart health, lower your risk of cancer, reduce gastrointestinal distress, lower blood pressure, maintain proper insulin levels, and many other unique benefits.
The underground part of this herb has already been used as medicine for thousands of years, mainly treating Lyme disease, cough, joint pain, chronic bronchitis, jaundice, amenorrhea, hypertension, and so on.
1/4 - 1 teaspoon 3-6x daily. Dose may be decreased or increased as needed for personal response and symptom picture.
Possible side effects:
Japanese knotweed herb contains emodin, tannins and a variety of phenolic compounds, which are considered with slight toxicity. Taking an excessive amount of Japanese knotweed can result in negative reactions, but if you follow the dosage guidelines and use the herb in moderation, the chances of an allergic reaction is small. If you are allergic to resveratrol, which some people are, you should avoid any use of this herb.
This information has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This information is compiled from traditional and modern herb books, articles, and research. This information is summarized for its educational value and should not be used for the diagnosis, treatment, or prevention of disease. It should not be used to replace the services of a qualified practitioner.
When you are buying this product you are agreeing to be fully responsible for your own health, and hold seller free of any liability. The seller, assumes NO responsibility for any adverse reactions from the usage of these products.
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