There’s an ancient Indian remedy reported to fight cancer that just may launch your health to new heights…
It’s a potent, health-boosting berry known as the “Holy Fruit of the Himalayas.” It received this nickname because its ability to heal disease is so awe-inspiring, the ancient people who used it saw it as a gift from the heavens.
This so-called holy fruit comes from the shrub sea buckthorn, and it’s been revered by people in ancient India and China since 5,000 B.C. Luckily, its ancient reputation has held up to modern scientific examination. Scientific studies have shown it can help:
- Improve heart health
- Fight antibiotic-resistant bacteria like MRSA
- Protect your body from free radicals and fight oxidative damage
- Heal burns
- Revitalize aging skin
- Clear up acne
- Prevent vision loss
- Relieve gastrointestinal problems
- Regulate blood sugar
- Increase circulation
This ancient remedy is most enticing, however, because of its ability to fight cancer. Research shows it’s capable of killing cancer cells, shrinking tumors and supporting the immune system in a variety of different cancers, including lung cancer, leukemia, colon cancer, sarcoma, stomach cancer and skin cancer.
But what gives this holy berry such remarkable health-giving powers? An impressive array of antioxidants and nutrients, that’s what. About 100 grams of sea buckthorn berries contains:
- Vitamin C (200-1,500 mg)—the cancer-killer you don’t hear enough about
- Vitamin E (180 mg)—a reputable cancer fighter
- Folic acid (80 mcg)
- Carotenoids like beta carotene, lycopene, zeaxanthine (30-40 mg)
- Flavonoids like isorhamnetin, quercetin glycosides and kaempferol (100-1,000 mg)
- Fatty acids like omega-3, omega-6, omega-7, omega-9 and plant sterols.
- Organic acids like quinic acid and malic acid
Now, you probably won’t find sea buckthorn berries sitting next to the blueberries and strawberries at your local grocery store because not many stores sell whole, fresh sea buckthorn berries. But you can easily find sea buckthorn berry oil in health food stores across the country and online.
If you decide to try the oil, there are few different ways you can use it. You can apply it externally to your skin to treat burns, cuts or other injuries. External application is also a great way to get clear, glowing, youthful skin.
But if you’re more interested in sea buckthorn berry’s benefits beyond your skin, you can take the oil internally. You can add a dropper full of oil to your morning smoothie or mix it in water or juice. You can also take dried sea buckthorn berry in a capsule.
Of course, like anything else, you don’t want to go overboard with sea buckthorn berry oil or supplements. You can safely take 500-2,000 mg of the dried extract or 2,000-5,000 mg of the oil daily. You should apply the oil to your skin in moderation too. If you apply excessive amounts to your skin, it can turn your skin yellow.
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“Sea Buckthorn.” Institute for Traditional Medicine. http://www.itmonline.org. Retrieved October 23, 2016.
“Sea Buckthorn Oil: The Ancient Greek Oil that Fights Major Diseases.” Dr. Axe. https://draxe.com. Retrieved October 23, 2016.
“Health Benefits of Buckthorn Berry.” https://www.organicfacts.net. Retrieved October 23, 2016.
Suryakumar, A. Gupta. “Medicinal and therapeutic potential of Sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides L.).” Journal of Ethnopharmacology. Nov 18 2011;138(2):268-78.
“Anticarcinogenic potential of lipids from Hippophae–evidence from the recent literature.” Asian Pacific Journal of Cancer Prevention. Jan-Mar 2006;7(1):32-5.
“Sea Buckthorn.” Examine.com. https://examine.com. Retrieved October 23, 2016.