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    violet]Noni Juice ( Morinda Citrifolia)


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    عدد المساهمات : 300
    تاريخ التسجيل : 23/07/2010

    violet]Noni Juice ( Morinda Citrifolia)

    مُساهمة  صلاح العسيلي في الثلاثاء يوليو 27, 2010 2:17 pm

    Noni Juice ( Morinda Citrifolia) – Facts, Neutracuticals,

    Facts about Noni Juice

    Also known as Nonu, Nono (in Tahiti & Raratonga), Indian Mulberry (in India), Mengkudo (in Malaysia), Nhau (in Southeast Asia), Polynesian Bush Fruit, Painkiller Tree (in Caribbean islands), Grand Morinda (in Vietnam), Cheesefruit (in Australia), Kura (in Fiji) or Bumbo (in Africa) & etc. Scientific name is Morinda Citrifolia.. Originated in India, it now grows in various parts of the world such as French Polynesia . Earliest reference to noni being used as a medicine date back several thousand years to India's Sanskrit writings when it was used in Ayurvedic medicine. It is the French Polynesians who really made noni a part of their cultural life. Noni was, & still is, prescribed by the native Polynesian healers to treat pain, inflammation, burns, skin problems, intestinal worms, nausea, food poisoning, fevers, bowel & menstrual problems, insect & animal bites etc. Noni was introduced to the western world in early 20th century.

    According to Dr. Neil Solomon, who is considered a recognized leader in medical nutrition & nutraceuticals, noni has been reported to be safe for pregnant &/or nursing mothers. Noni can also be taken with all medications & other food supplements. . It is non-addictive.
    NON Juice has been included in the 2003 edition of the Physicians Desk Reference for Non-Prescription Drugs and Dietary Supplements to document its significant health-promoting capabilities. In 2003, the Commission of The European Communities authorized the sale of NONI Juice in Europe as a novel food. The announcement, issued from Brussels, Belgium, came after years of testing & research, proving the safety of the juice of the Morinda citrifolia or noni fruit.

    Over 150 nutraceuticals have been found in the noni fruit, some of those identified are : anthraquinones, beta-carotene, calcium, linoleic acid, magnesium, pectin, potassium, proline, protein, proxeronine, proxeroninease, scopoletin, beta-sitosterols, sterols, phenylalanine & tyrosine, ursolic acid, all the B vitamins & antioxidants like vitamin C, proanthocyanadins & anthocyanadins.

    How does noni work? (& why it can be good for so many conditions)
    Our bodies work by biochemical reactions. Examples include growing hair, digesting food, healing injuries, fighting infections, walking, thinking, feeling & etc. There are certain processes in our body that are primary & supportive of the entire body. Any change in these primary processes can cause dramatic changes throughout our whole body & other aspects of our life. Two of the main primary processes include the processes of synthesis & of communication. Synthesis include all the things that our bodies make, for example, proteins, connective tissues, new cells, hormones, DNA etc. Communication refers to the flow of chemically controlled information among the cells, for proper co-ordinated growth of the human body as a whole. Globular proteins are the workhorses for both synthesis (enzymes) & communication (cell wall receptors) processes. Globular proteins are long strands of amino acids connected like beads on a string. Big & wobbly, they spend only a very short time in the precise shape that does most of their intended work.
    More about proteins...
    Enzymes catalyze every biochemical reaction in the body & the cell wall receptors are responsible for much of the communication that occurs biochemically in the body. To increase the effectiveness of an enzyme or receptor, our bodies produce a small molecule called xeronine that wedges itself between the strands of protein, making it more rigid & hence spending more time in its biochemically efficient configuration. . Dr. Ralph Heinicke, a research biochemist, pioneered the study of the alkaloid Xeronine. Xeronine is produced in the body (large intestine) from the building blocks Proxeronine, Proxeroninase & Seratonin. Our bodies contain all of these blocks but proxeronine may be in short supply. Under usual circumstances, the liver stores proxeronine, releasing it into the bloodstream every two hours. Additional quantity of proxeronine required comes from the food that we eat. However soil depletion & environmental degradation have reduced the amount of xeronine building blocks in our food. Also illnesses, aging, stresses, highly active lifestyles etc. have placed an increased demand on the proteins in our body. To increase the supply of xeronine in our body, more proxeronine will need to be supplied through our diet. Noni is found to contain, in abundant quantity, the building blocks for xeronine, namely proxeronine & the enzymes needed to convert proxeronine into xeronine, known as proxeronase.

    Noni's 5 main uses
    1. Daily Tonic - Can be taken along with other supplements, including vitamins, minerals & herbs, including: pycnogenal, germanium, vitamins C & E, chondroitin, aloe vera etc.
    - Boosts general health & performance. - Dramatic improvement in weakened conditions. - Increased absorption, assimilation, utilization of vitamins, herbs & minerals. - Powerful anti-oxidant function for protection from free radical damage.

    2. Analgesic - For treatment of pain & headaches. - The noni tree is also known as the "Pain & Headache Tree". - Beneficial for back & neck pain, muscular & nerve pain, migraine & tension headaches.
    - A 1990 study conducted at the Laboratory of Pharmacosny of the University of Meets in France found noni to have a central analgesic effect. - According to studies reported in the journal Planta Medica (Analgesic and Behavourial Effects of Morinda Citrifolia; pg 430-434; Oct 1990), noni has been found to be 75% as effective as morphine sulphate in relieving pain without the toxic side effects of morphine.

    3. Immune Support - According to clinical trials conducted by Dr. Schechter, director of the Natural Healing Institute in California, - Noni stimulates the production of T-cells in the immune system. T-cells play a pivotal role in fighting disease. - Noni acts to enhance the immune system involving macrophages &/or lymphocytes, which are a vital part of the body's natural defences. - Noni has been shown to combat many types of bacteria.
    - Noni inhibits precancer function & the growth of cancer tumours by allowing abnormal cells to function more normally.

    4. Anti-inflammatory - Effective for muscular & joints conditions such as arthritis & carpal tunnel syndrome.
    Reduction of pain & swelling in injuries such as bruises, deep cuts, boils, strains & burns. Noni can be used as a poultice & applied directly onto the affected skin.

    5. Adaptogen (Normalizing Function) -- Helps restore body's internal organs to normal function.
    - Scientific documentation of benefits for gastrointestinal system (diarrhea, heartburn, nausea, colitis, ulcers), reproductive organs (menstrual problems, fibroids, yeast infections), liver & pancreas (diabetes mellitus, pancreatitis), respiratory system (asthma, sinusitis, emphysema), endocrine system (thyroid & adrenal disease), cardiovascular system (heart disease, high blood pressure, stroke) & nervous system (stress, depression, memory, sex drive, energy). - Isolation of the compound from noni called scopoletin by the University of Hawaii in 1993 attributes the new compound to lowering blood pressure, reducing inflammation, killing bacteria & fungi & preventing tumour growth. The phytonutrient, damnacanthal, found in noni, was found to be an inhibitor of some precancerous cells.

    About Dr. Ralph Heinicke -- One of the first scientist to research noni was Dr. Ralph Heinicke
    Ralph Heinicke graduated from Cornell University in 1936 with a special interest in plant physiology. After completing his studies in electrical engineering at the University of Kentucky, Lexington, he went on to receive his Ph.D. in biochemistry from the University of Minnesota. He lived in Hawaii from 1950 to 1986, doing research for the Dole Pineapple Company, the Pineapple Research Institute, and the University of Hawaii. Dr. Heinicke has spent most of his life studying M. citrifolia and the nature of its healthful properties, including xeronine and proxeronine. He is the world's leading expert on M. citrifolia.

    The Origins of Xeronine -
    The first step in his discovery of the active ingredients of the Morinda citrifolia fruit was in his work at the Dole Pineapple Company. He was commissioned to find medicinal uses for an enzyme which was prevalent in pineapple, bromelain. Dr. Heinicke published articles in several scientific journals detailing the findings of his research. Since about 1972, Dr. Heinicke had been attempting to identify the unknown ingredient in bromelain, which he believed was actually responsible for the encouraging results of his clinical work. After many years of research, he eventually identified this ingredient as a new alkaloid to which he gave the name "xeronine." In December 1981, he patented xeronine as a new alkaloid

      الوقت/التاريخ الآن هو الثلاثاء فبراير 21, 2017 2:44 am