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Ginger Extract

Buy Our Ginger Extract Supplement

 

Ginger (Zingiber officinale Roscoe) is a flowering plant and most widely used spice in the world. Ginger Extract has a long history of use as a condiment and medicinal remedy because of its widespread health benefits. Ginsenosides have important anti-inflammatory, antioxidant and digestive properties.

 

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Ginger Extract Benefits and Uses

 

Ginger refers to the rhizome and root of the Zingiber officinale plant which belongs to the Zingiberaceae family, along with turmeric and galangal. These include the group of active compounds called Ginsenosides. In Traditional Chinese Medicine, Ginger was utilised to support the lungs, circulation, digestion and to reduce muscle and joint pain. 

 

Today, Ginger Extract is found to have broad spectrum therapeutic effects. Anecdotally, it has perceived antioxidant, immune-modulating, hepatoprotective properties. It promotes healthy blood sugar levels and is often combined with other digestive enzymes due to its powerful role as a digestive aid.

 

Studies show that Ginger Extract contains several bioactive phytochemicals including gingerol, zingerone and shogaol which are responsible for the plant’s health benefits.   

 

Where to Buy Ginger Extract Online?

 

LiftMode offers a variety of unit sizes of Ginger Extract, ranging from 10 grams (0.35 Oz) to 50 grams (1.76 Oz). LiftMode Ginger Extract is guaranteed at 20+% Ginsenoside content.

All our products ship with a certificate of analysis from 3rd-party independent laboratories, and all orders are covered by our 90-days refund/reshipment policy to ensure the highest quality.

 

Shipping restrictions: No shipping restrictions currently apply to this product and we are able to ship internationally. At checkout, the available shipping options for your location will be available.

 

Nomenclature:

 

Ginger Extract supplements are also known by a few different names, including:

 

(E)-1-(4-hydroxy-3-methoxyphenyl)dec-4-en-3-one;1-(4-hydroxy-3-methoxyphenyl)-5-methyldecan-3-one

Zingiber officinale Roscoe

Sheng Jiang

 

Ginger oleoresin

Spicy root

African Ginger

Chinese Ginger

Root ginger

Indian Ginger

 

Scientific Consensus:

Supplementing with Ginger Extract is considered safe with no adverse effects, even in large serving sizes. Typical dosage for Ginger Extract ranges from 1g to 3g per day. A study showed 1g to be sufficient for increasing intestinal motility, and 3g to be effective in alleviating nausea.

 

Ginger has synergistic effects with other herbs such as Turmeric and Magnolia officinalis. Ginger extract was found to be safe in several clinical trials for women who are pregnant and breastfeeding in doses of 1g per day. To be on the safe side, if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, consult your doctor before trying this product.   

 

Disclaimer:

 

All dietary supplements have risks. Please ensure that you are familiar with the latest research on effects, side effects, benefits, and uses of a supplement before buying it. There are several good informative websites available for further research, such as WebMD.com and RXlist.

 

Store in a cool, dry place. Keep out of reach of children. Do not exceed the recommended serving size. If you have any underlying medical conditions or are taking any medication, please consult a medical professional before using this supplement. 

 

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

 

ginger extract

How We Research Our Content

 

Our content is written using meticulous research methods and claims are backed by links to scientific references, wherever possible. The author and editors of Liftmode's Research Team have strong academic backgrounds in microbiology, physiology, and biochemistry.

 

References:

 

    • Jagetia G, Baliga M, Venkatesh P. (2004). Ginger (Zingiber officinale Rosc.), a dietary supplement, protects mice against radiation-induced lethality: Mechanism of action, Cancer Biothermal Radiopharmacology, 19(4):422–35. 

 

    • Surh Y. J. (1999). Molecular mechanisms of chemopreventive effects of selected dietary and medicinal phenolic substances. Mutation Research, 428(1-2):305–27

 

    • Jolad S. D. Lantz R. C. Chen G. J. et al. (2005). Commercially processed dry ginger (Zingiber officinale): Composition and effects on LPS-stimulated PGE2 production, Phytochemistry, 66(13):1614–35

 

    • Ahmed R. S., Suke S. G., Seth V., et al. (2008). Protective effects of dietary ginger (Zingiber officinales Rosc.) on lindane-induced oxidative stress in rats, Phytotherapy Research, 22(7):902–6

 

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