Benefits of Curcuminoid in turmeric
- Reduce your chances of getting cancer.
Free Radical is one of the causes of cancer, especially skin cancer and colon cancer. At the very least Curcuminoid contains anti-oxidant 50 times more than vitamin E, which helps to reduce chances of getting cancer
Chemicals and pesticides such as DDT (Dichlorodiphenyltruchioroethane) and Dioxin are another cause of cancer. With Curcuminoid protection, these chemicals will difficultly enter to our bodies
- Increase efficiency of cancer treatment, especially on a patient who receives chemotherapy treatment by protecting the good cells and increasing the efficiency of the treatment
- Keep the skin healthy and prevent skin diseases, especially the ringworm disease caused from fungal
- Prevent Hepatitis caused from toxins by naturally detoxifying the liver. Since the liver is a source of many enzymes, this process indirectly helps to reduce colic
- Help digestion process by dispersing the bile
- Reduce high cholesterol and increase fat burn
- Prevent Alzheimer’s by inhibiting the formation of the enzyme, acetyl-cholinesterase, which destructs brain cells
- Reduce Anti-inflammatory which is one cause of heart disease
Huge Benefits / Less popularity
Why people do not eat Turmeric, even when they know it has huge benefits. This might be because of its strong smell before, during, and after consumed, cleanliness, as well as low bioavailability (Normally Curcuminoid can only dilute in fat). To get the most effect of Tumeric, it must be consumed in large quantities.
One way to improve bioavailability is by making a water soluble Curcuminoid.
- Shishodia, S., et al. “Curcumin: Getting Back to the Roots,” N.Y. Acad. Sci.: 1056, 206-217, 2005.
- Bharat, B.A., et al. “Curcumin–Biological and Medicinal Properties,” Turmeric: The genus Curcuma; Medicinal and aromatic plants–industrial profiles, edited by Ravindran, P.N., et al. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press, 2007.
- Kotwal, G.J., et al. Natural Products and Molecular Therapy, First International Conference. New York, NY: Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, Vol. 1056, 2005.
- Anand, P., et al. “Bioavailability of Curcumin: Problems and Promises,” Pharmaceutics: 2007, 4(6), pp. 807-818: www.pubs.acs.org/doi/~. (Cytokine Research Laboratory and Pharmaceutical Development Center, Department of Experimental Therapeutics, The University of Texas M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, Texas.)
- a b Shoba G; Joy D; Joseph T; Majeed M; Rajendran R; Srinivas PS (May 1998). “Influence of piperine on the pharmacokinetics of curcumin in animals and human volunteers”. Planta Med 64 (4): 353–6. doi:10.1055/s-2006-957450. PMID 9619120
- KHOPDE, S.M., K.I. PRIYADARSINI, P. VENKATESAN, etal. 1999. Free radical scavenging ability and antioxidant efficiency of curcumin and its substituted analogue. Biophysics. Chemical. 80: 85-91
- Cronin, J.R. “Curcumin: Old spice is a new medicine.” Journal of Alternative & Complementary Therapies: Feb. 2003, pp. 34-38.
- Sarker, S.D., et al. “Bioactivity of Turmeric,” Turmeric: The genus Curcuma; Medicinal and aromatic plants–industrial profiles, edited by Ravindran, P.N., et al. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press, 2007.
- Cheng, A.L., et al. “Phase I clinical trial of curcumin, a chemoprotective agent, in patients with high-risk or pre-malignant lesions. Anti-cancer Res. 2001; July-Aug 21:2895-2900: www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/11712783?dopt=Abstract