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Ginseng Himalayen Purchase & Information

Alternative Names

Chai-Jen-Shen, Field Seven, Ginseng Himalayen, Ginseng de Los Himalayas, Ginseng du Népal, Himalayan Ginseng, Jia Renshen, Noto-Gin, Nepal Ginseng, Notoginseng, Pseudoginseng Panax, Panax Notoginseng Radix, Pseudoginseng Root, Racine de Pseudoginseng, Sanshichi, Sanqi Powder, Sanqi, San Qi, Sanchitongtshu, Sanchi, San-Qi Ginseng, San Qui, Samch'il, Sanchitongtshu, Tian Qi, Three Seven, Tienchi, Tian San Qi, Tienchi Ginseng CAUTION: Please refer to separate listing for Ginseng Panax Red

Scientific Name

Panax Pseudoginseng

Why Do People Use Ginseng Himalayen?

Orally - The oral preparations of Panax pseudoginseng (Ginseng Himalayen, Himalayan Ginseng), like Himalayan Ginseng powder, are used for blood in the stool or urine, as a hemostatic for conditions including coughing up and vomiting blood, nosebleed and hemorrhagic disease. Ginseng Himalayen powder is also used to reduce swelling, as a pain reliever, blood pressure and blood cholesterol, to treat ischemic stroke, dizziness, acute sore throat and angina. Topically - In order to stop bleeding, panax pseudoginseng is thought to be the most effective herb. Used in a combination with other seven herbs (PC-SPES), this herb is also utilized for prostate cancer treatment.

Is It Safe To Use?

To rate the safety of Panax pseudoginseng, there is lack of authentic and reliable information available. Breast Feeding and Pregnant Females - The use of Himalayan Ginseng powder is contraindicated in breastfeeding and pregnant females.

How Effective Is Ginseng Himalayen?

There is insufficient and unreliable information available to rate the effectiveness of Ginseng Himalayen powder for following conditions. Stroke - According to initial studies, particular root (sanchitongtshu) extract of Panax pseudoginseng may have useful impacts on ischemic stroke.

How Ginseng Himalayen Works?

Panax pseudoginseng root consists of 12% saponins; triterpenoid saponins are the most important saponins and are collectively known as panaxosides or ginsenosides. Term ginsenosides is developed by Asian researchers and panaxosides term came from Russian researchers. Various ginsenosides subtypes have been recognized. Like Panax ginseng, Panax pseudoginseng consists of ginsenosides Rg1 and Rb1, and lesser Re and Rd. Rg1 is quickly wiped out from the blood in animal models and Rb1 has a low oral bioavailability, which may decrease its pharmacologic impacts. The individual ginsenosides have been responsible for contradicting impacts. For instance, Rb1 appears to restrain angiogenesis, whereas Rg1 has been reported to animate angiogenesis. Panax pseudoginseng is thought to enhance the flow of coronary collaterals, lessen vascular resistance and also enlarge the coronary vessels. This could build up the flow of blood while decreasing pressure level. It also decreases the oxygen utilization and heart metabolic rate. Preliminary experiments propose that Ginseng Himalayen has an antiarrhythmic impact. Animal evidence proposes that orally administered Himalayan Ginseng powder root can lessen fibrinogenemia and enhance fibrinogen level in the blood. Some clinical experiments also recommend that oral consumption can diminish the level of plasma lipid by diminishing body’s aggregated triglycerides and cholesterol. A concentrated extract, known as sanchitongtshu, made from Panax pseudoginseng root contains 80% saponins, essentially ginsenonside Rg1. It is responsible for antithrombotic impacts and shows some antiplatelet potential as well. Moreover, it inhibits platelet aggregation, decreases fibrinolysis, lessens the thickness of blood and improves the discharge of vascular endothelial nitric oxide. In vitro analysis, estrogen-like action has been observed. Contemplates on breast cancer cells demonstrate that root of Panax pseudoginseng, particularly its constituent ginsenonside-Rg1, act as a phytoestrogen. Panax pseudoginseng doesn't seem to influence the level of blood glucose in human body.

What Are The Side Effects /Adverse Reactions of Ginseng Himalayen?

Ginseng Himalayen powder may cause side effects such as flushed skin, dry mouth, insomnia, nervousness, regularity in vomiting, and nausea.

How Ginseng Himalayen Interacts With Other Herbs and Supplements?

There is no known interaction between Himalayan Ginseng powder and various supplements & herbs.

How Ginseng Himalayen Interacts With Drugs?

Yet there is no interaction between Panax pseudoginseng and various drugs.

How Ginseng Himalayen Interacts With Foods?

There is no known interaction between Ginseng Himalayen powder and various food items.

How Ginseng Himalayen Interacts With Lab Tests?

Himalayan Ginseng powder doesn’t alter the results of lab tests.

How Ginseng Himalayen Interacts With Diseases and Conditions?

Panax pseudoginseng may exacerbate the effects of hormone sensitive conditions such as fibroids and breast cancer.

What Should Be the Dose/Administration of Ginseng Himalayen?

ORAL • The typical dosage is 1-1.5 grams, distributed into three equal quantities every day. • For the treatment of ischemic stroke, particular extract of Panax pseudoginseng root (sanchitongtshu) should be used in three equal quantities every for 28 day. TOPICAL There is no topical dosage Panax pseudoginseng.



General Certificate of Analysis (COA)

Specification sheet links below are a standard copy of the COA less the batch or lot number and manufactures dates. Specification sheet can be dated and should only be considered as a general information. Please contact and request an up to date COA if needed for specific updated information before placing order by filling out the contact form with product name and SKU number. If ordering quantities of twenty five kilos or more contact for availability.

Specification Sheets

Ginseng Himalayen Powder


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

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