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Amla
- Indian gooseberry, called Amla in Hindi
- for you a special rich source of Vitamin C
- helpful to reduce bad cholesterol
- ten times more absorbable than other Vitamin C

Amla is an extract of Emblica Officinalis, which has been shown in clinical studies to reduce LDL (bad) cholesterol by 16% while increasing HDL (good) cholesterol by 25% in addition to regulating blood sugar and preventing lipid peroxidation. Emblica officinalis is an Ayurvedic fruit known to possess 20 times more vitamin C than oranges! The biovailability of this vitamin C is also superior to other sources.

Suggested Use
Take one capsule three times a day with/without food, or as directed by a qualified health practitioner.

Amla Fruit is rich in Vitamin C and Pectin. Tannins present in it retard the oxidation of Vitamin C. It is well known fact that pectin decreases Serum Cholesterol in human beings. It inhibits Platelets aggregation and lowers cholesterol levels. It is a tonic, has a haematinic and lipalytic function useful in Scurvy and Jaundice, prevents Indigestion and controls acidity as well as it’s a natural source of anti-ageing. It is one of the supplement used in hyperacidity and Liver disorders. It stops premature greying or hair-loss, encourages nail and hair growth, improves eye-sight, cleanses the mouth, nourishes the teeth, bones. Cleanses the intestine and regulates blood sugar.

Main Applications
• Antioxidant.
• Antiviral (colds/flu).
• Anti-inflammatory.
• Cardiovascular disease.
• Bones, skin, collagen.
• Anti-tumor.


Cautions
None.

Amla (Emblica Officinalis), also known as Indian Gooseberry or Amla, is a deciduous tree native to the Indian subcontinent and is a staple in Ayurveda, the ancient medicinal system of healing and longevity in India. The fruits of the tree are used for the aforementioned ayurvedic applications, which include treatment for diarrhea, dysentery, infections, and ulcers. Amla's most notable mention in the ancient ayurvedic texts, however, is as an anti-aging compound. It is used in Ayurveda as a cardiotonic, aphrodisiac, antipyretic, antidiabetic, cerebral, gastrointestinal, and rejuvinative tonic. It is also used in the treatment of leukorrhea, artherosclerosis and respiratory difficulties.
  • Can increase HDL (good) cholesterol levels by 25%.
  • Can reduce LDL (bad) cholesterol levels by 16%.
  • Contains 3 times as much protein and 160 times as much vitamin C as an apple on a pergram basis.
  • Contains 20 times as much vitamin C as an orange on a per-gram basis.
  • Cleanses and revitalizes the entire system.
  • Regulates blood sugar and prevents lipid peroxidation in cell membranes.
  • Increases immunity in the body. Protects against heart and nervous disorders.
  • Supports against environmental toxins and stress-related free radicals.
  • Is a very powerful anti-inflammatory herb. Useful in gastritis and colitis.

AMLA as a defense against abnormal cholesterol and lipoprotein metabolism:

A number of published, peer-reviewed studies have confirmed amla as an effective modulator of lipoprotein metabolism. Indeed, there is a strong correlation between lipoprotein dysfunction and the aging process. One Japanese study found that amla lowered total cholesterol levels by up to 26%, while simultaneously raising levels of PPARalpha (an enzyme that is known to regulate the transcription of genes involved in lipid and cholesterol metabolism) by 48% in aged laboratory rats. This is an impressive expression of synergy considering that elevated lipid levels and depressed PPARalpha levels have a strong correlation with the aging process. In another animal study, amla reduced serum cholesterol and LDL levels by 82% and 90%, respectively. Studies with humans have also shown promising results, with one demonstrating that amla supplementation significantly reduced total serum cholestrol levels in both normal and hypercholesterolaemic men after just 28 days. In another human study, amla increased HDL cholesterol by 25% while reducing LDL cholestrol by nearly 16% in addition to significantly reducing postprandial glycemia in the oral glucose tolerance test by more than 12%.

AMLA as an immune system enhancer:

Published in-vitro clinical studies reveal that amla offers cytotoxic protection at the cellular level. This has led researchers to examine any anti-carcinogenic applications that amla may have, and in one study it was found that amla supplementation reduced the incidence of liver tumours by 89% among laboratory rats predisposed to liver cancer.

Much more than vitamin C:
Much has been made of the vitamin C content of amla. Indeed, while the amla fruit is one of the richest natural sources of vitamin C, some have argued that the type of vitamin C found in amla is itself unique. It has been claimed that the vitamin C found in amla is approximately 10 times more bioavailable than that found in other sources. This could be attributable to the presence of a protective tannin within amla that delays the oxidation of vitamin C.

Other functions:
Other functions of amla include that of an antacid. In one unpublished study, the effects of amla were examined in patients with gastritis syndrome. Amla was given to 20 such patients in a dose of 3 grams, thrice a day for seven days, and was found to be effective in 85 per cent of cases. Patients enduring hyperchlorhydria, a gastric condition characterized by a build-up of an excessive amount of hydrochloric acid in the stomach and a burning sensation in the abdominal and cardiac regions, likewise benefited from amla supplementation. Amla has also been examined for its cognitive-enhancing capabilities.

Amla (Emblica officinalis Gaertn.) prevents dyslipidaemia and oxidative stress in the ageing process.

Br J Nutr. 2007 Jun;97(6):1187-95.
Yokozawa T, Kim HY, Kim HJ, Okubo T, Chu DC, Juneja LR.


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