Bring purity nootropic from origin

Ginseng was originally used as an herbal medicine in ancient China. There are even written records about its properties dating back to about 100 A.D.

By the 16th century, it was so popular that control over the ginseng fields became an issue. Today, it is marketed in over 35 countries, and sales exceed $2 billion, half coming from South Korea.

There are 11 species of ginseng, all belonging to the genus Panax of the family Araliaceae. The botanical name Panax means “all heal” in Greek.

The name “ginseng” is used to refer to both American ginseng (Panax quinquefolius) and Asian or Korean ginseng (Panax ginseng). The true ginseng plant belongs only to the Panax genus, so other species, such as Siberian ginseng and crown prince ginseng, have distinctively different functions.

The unique and beneficial compounds of the Panax species are called ginsenosides, and they’re currently under clinical research to investigate their potential for medical use. Both Asian and American ginseng contain ginsenosides, but they include different types in different amounts.

Ginseng Benefits

1. Improves Mood and Reduces Stress

2. Improves Brain Function

3. Has Anti-Inflammatory Properties

4. Helps with Weight Loss

5. Treats Sexual Dysfunction

6. Improves Lung Function

7. Lowers Blood Sugar Levels

8. May Help Fight Cancer

9. Boosts the Immune System

10. Relieve Menopause Symptoms


Ginseng Dosage for High Blood Pressure:4.5 grams daily.

Ginseng Dosage for Diabetes:100 – 200 mg of ginseng daily.

Ginseng Dosage for Women:Three grams of red ginseng.

Ginseng Dosage for Stimulating Immunity:100 mg of ginseng extract twice a day.

Points to Note

The side effects from ginseng are generally mild in healthy adults. It can act as a stimulant in some people, so it may cause nervousness and insomnia (especially in large doses).

Long-term use or high doses may cause headaches, dizziness and stomachaches. Women who use it regularly may experience menstrual changes and vaginal bleeding, and there have also been some reports of allergic reactions to the herb.

Given the lack of evidence about its safety, ginseng is not recommended for children or women who are pregnant or breastfeeding.

This herb may affect blood sugar levels, so people taking drugs for diabetes shouldn’t use it without talking to their health care providers first. It can interact with warfarin coumadin and some medicines for depression.

Caffeine may amplify its stimulant effects as well.

It also may interact with the following medications:

  • Medications for diabetes
  • Blood-thinning medications (including warfarin coumadin)
  • Antidepressants
  • Antipsychotic medications
  • Stimulants
  • Morphine