10 pcs Moringa Oleifera Seeds

$8.95

242 in stock

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Description

Below is the study done by Jed W. Fahey, Sc.D. of the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, Department of Pharmacology and Molecular Sciences, Lewis B. and Dorothy Cullman Cancer Chemoprotection Center, 725 N. Wolfe Street, 406 WBSB, Baltimore, Maryland, USA 21205-2185.

Abstract

Moringa oleifera, or the horseradish tree, is a pan-tropical species that is known by such regional names as benzolive, drumstick tree, kelor, marango, mlonge, mulangay, nébéday, saijhan, and sajna. Over the past two decades, many reports have appeared in mainstream scientific journals describing its nutritional and medicinal properties…

Nutrition

Moringa Tree

Moringa trees have been used to combat malnutrition, especially among infants and nursing mothers. Three non-governmental organizations in particular—Trees for Life, Church World Service and Educational Concerns for Hunger Organization—have advocated Moringa as “natural nutrition for the tropics.” Leaves can be eaten fresh, cooked, or stored as dried powder for many months without refrigeration, and reportedly without loss of nutritional value. Moringa is especially promising as a food source in the tropics because the tree is in full leaf at the end of the dry season when other foods are typically scarce.

A large number of reports on the nutritional qualities of Moringa now exist in both the scientific and the popular literature. Any readers who are familiar with Moringa will recognize the oft-reproduced characterization made many years ago by the Trees for Life organization, that “ounce-for-ounce, Moringa leaves contain more Vitamin A than carrots, more calcium than milk, more iron than spinach, more Vitamin C than oranges, and more potassium than bananas,” and that the protein quality of Moringa leaves rivals that of milk and eggs.

These readers will also recognize the oral histories recorded by Lowell Fuglie in Senegal and throughout West Africa, who reports (and has extensively documented on video) countless instances of lifesaving nutritional rescue that are attributed to Moringa (47,48). In fact, the nutritional properties of Moringa are now so well known that there seems to be little doubt of the substantial health benefit to be realized by consumption of Moringa leaf powder in situations where starvation is imminent. Nonetheless, the outcomes of well controlled and well documented clinical studies are still clearly of great value.

Cancer Prevention

“Since Moringa species have long been recognized by folk medicine practitioners as having value in tumor therapy (61), we examined compounds [1] and [2] for their cancer preventive potential (39). Recently, [1] and the related compound [3] were shown to be potent inhibitors of phorbol ester (TPA)-induced Epstein-Barr virus early antigen activation in lymphoblastoid (Burkitt’s lymphoma) cells (57,104). In one of these studies, [3] also inhibited tumor promotion in a mouse two-stage DMBA-TPA tumor model (104).

In an even more recent study, Bharali and colleagues have examined skin tumor prevention following ingestion of drumstick (Moringa seedpod) extracts (12). In this mouse model, which included appropriate positive and negative controls, a dramatic reduction in skin papillomas was demonstrated.

Thus, traditional practice has long suggested that cancer prevention and therapy may be achievable with native plants. Modern practitioners have used crude extracts and isolated bioactive compounds. The proof required by modern medicine has not been realized because neither the prevention of cancer nor the modification of relevant biomarkers of the protected state has been adequately demonstrated in human subjects. Does this mean that it doesn’t work? No. It may well work, but more rigorous study is required in order to achieve a level of proof required for full biomedical endorsement of Moringa as, in this case, a cancer preventative plant.” – Trees for Life Journal | www.TFLJournal.org

References

1. Abrams B, D Duncan, & I Hertz-Piccioto (1993) A prospective study of dietary intake and acquired immune deficiency syndrome in HIV-sero-positive homosexual men. Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome. 8: 949-958. ANT
2. Abuye C, AM Omwega, JK Imungi (1999) Familial tendency and dietary association of goitre in Gamo-Gofa, Ethiopia. East African Medical Journal 76:447-451. NUT
3. Akhtar AH, KU Ahmad (1995) Anti-ulcerogenic evaluation of the methanolic extracts of some indigenous medicinal plants of Pakistan in aspirin-ulcerated rats. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 46:1-6. DIG
4. Anderson DMW, PC Bell, et al. (1986). The gum exudates from Chloroxylon swietenia, Sclerocarya caffra, Azadirachta indica and Moringa oleifera. Phytochemistry 25(1): 247-249. GEN
5. Anwar F, and MI Bhanger (2003) Analytical characterization of Moringa oleifera seed oil grown in temperate regions of Pakistan. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 51: 6558-6563. NUT
6. Asres K (1995) The major constituents of the acetone fraction of Ethiopian Moringa stenopetala leaves. Mansoura Journal of Pharmacological Science 11(1): 55-64. ANT CIR NUT GEN
7. Babu SC (2000) Rural nutrition interventions with indigenous plant foods: a case study of vitamin deficiency in Malawi. International Food Policy Research Institute, Washington, DC. Biotechnology, Agronomy Soc. Environ. 4(3): 169-179. URL: http://www.bib.fsagx.ac.be/library/base/text/v4n3/169.pdf. NUT
8. Badgett BL (1964) Part I. The mustard oil glucoside from Moringa oleifera seed. Rice University PhD Thesis (student of Martin G. Ettlinger), Houston, TX, USA. ANT GEN
9. Barminas JT, M Charles, et al. (1998) Mineral composition of non-conventional leafy vegetables. Plant Foods for Human Nutrition Dordrecht 53(1): 29-36. NUT
10. Bennett RN, FA Mellon, N Foidl, JH Pratt, MS DuPont, L Perkins and PA Kroon (2003) Profiling glucosinolates and phenolics in vegetative and reproductive tissues of the multi-purpose trees Moringa oleifera L. (Horseradish tree) and Moringa stenopetala L. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 51: 3546-3553. GEN
11. Berger MR, M Habs, SA Jahn, S Schmahl (1984) Toxicological assessment of seeds from Moringa oleifera and Moringa stenopetala, two highly efficient primary coagulants for domestic water treatment of tropical raw waters. East African Medical Journal 61: 712-716. ANT
12. Bharali R, J Tabassum, MRH Azad (2003) Chemomodulatory effect of Moringa oleifera, Lam, on hepatic carcinogen metabolizing enzymes, antioxidant parameters and skin papillomagenesis in mice. Asian Pacific Journal of Cancer Prevention 4: 131-139. CAN
13. Caceres A, O Cabrera, O Morales, P Mollinedo, P Mendia (1991) Pharmacological properties of Moringa oleifera. 1: Preliminary screening for antimicrobial activity. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 33: 213-216. ANT
14. Caceres A, A Saravia, S Rizzo, L Zabala, E De Leon, F Nave (1992) Pharmacologic properties of Moringa oleifera. 2: Screening for antispasmodic, antiinflammatory and diuretic activity. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 36: 233-237. CIR INF NER
15. Caceres A and S Lopez (1991) Pharmacological properties of Moringa oleifera: 3. Effect of seed extracts in the treatment of experimental pyodermia. Fitoterapia 62(5): 449-450. ANT SKI
16. Chawla S, A Saxena, et al. (1988) In-vitro availability of iron in various green leafy vegetables. Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture 46(1): 125-128. NUT
17. Costa-Lotufo LV, MTH Khan, A Ather, DV Wilke, PC Jimenez, C Pessoa, MEA de Moraes MO de Moraes (2005) Studies of the anticancer potential of plants used in Bangladeshi folk medicine. Journal of Ethnopharmacology 99: 21-30. CAN
18. D’Souza J, AR Kulkarni (1993) Comparative studies on nutritive values of tender foliage of seedlings and mature plants of Moringa oleifera Lam. Journal of Economic and Taxonomic Botany 17(2): 479-485. NUT
19. Dahot MU (1998) Antimicrobial activity of small protein of Moringa oleifera leaves. Journal of the Islamic Academy of Sciences 11(1): 6 pp. ANT
20. Dahot MU, and AR Memon (1987) Properties of Moringa oleifera seed lipase. Pakistan Journal of Scientific and Industrial Research 30(11): 832-835. GEN

Additional information

Weight 0.02 kg
Dimensions 2 × 2 × 2 cm
Product Type

Bonsai

Size

Small,Large,Medium

Use

Indoor Plants

Style

Perennial

Climate

Subfrigid

Flowerpot

Excluded

Classification

Novel Plant

Function

Beautifying

Location

Living Room

Full-bloom Period

None

Cultivating Difficulty Degree

Regular

Model Number

other

Type

Foliage Plants

Applicable Constellation

Aquarius

Variety

Moringa seeds

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