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Stinging Nettle Root Extract 50:1 TLC

Model: 50:1 TLC

Sting Nettle Root Extract 50:1 Powder

【Product Name】: Sting nettle root extract

【Product Specification】: 50:1TLC

【Latin Name】: Urtica Cannabinaa L.

【Source】:  Leaf&Root

【Extract Method】: Water

【Appearance】: Yellowwish-brown Powder

【Odour  & Taste】: Characteristic

【Mesh Size】: 100% through 80 mesh

【Main Function】: Anti-inflammatory, optimize sex hormones, Treat Prostatitis

Stinging Nettle Root Extract Review
Nettle is a plant in the Urticaceae family that is more commonly known as Urtica dioica, or stinging nettle. This plant is native to Eurasia and has also been found growing on the North American continent in the wilderness. Stinging nettle is a perennial plant that grows in large patches and prefers rich, moist soil. Its leaves are serrated and heart-shaped with stems that are covered in prickly hairs that, if came into contact with, can cause painful stinging on the skin. Though direct contact with the plant on the bare skin can cause hives and rashes, the stinging nettle leaf and the stinging nettle root contain different chemical constituents that are used for medicinal purposes. These beneficial compounds include histamine, acetylcholine, formic acid, caffeic malic acid (CMA), sterols, chlorophyll, and glycosides.

Stinging Nettle Leaf

The stinging nettle leaf has been known to help reduce inflammation, allergic rhinitis, hay fever, and allergy-related symptoms. The acetylcholine found in stinging nettle leaves has been effective in treating neurological disorders such as Alzheimer’s and Sciatica. Topical application of nettle leave medications can help alleviate body pain that originates from sciatica, sprains, lower back pain, osteoarthritis, and chronic tendonitis. It can also help treat skin irritations such as eczema and rashes.
Stinging Nettle Root

The root of the nettle plant contains polysaccharides and lignans that have an effect similar to steroid hormones. The stinging nettle root may also contain a lectin called agglutinin that may possess antiviral properties. In addition, the root also contains caffeic malic acid (CMA) which acts as an anti-inflammatory. Nettle root extract has also been used to treat benign prostatic hyperplasia, or BPH, to help reduce the inflammation in the prostate gland.

Benefits of Nettle Extracts

Nettle Root and Free Testosterone

Nettle extracts are able to boost free testosterone levels. Free testosterone, as opposed to bound testosterone, is active, useable testosterone. This is what provides the benefits typically associated with elevated testosterone levels such as increasing strength and muscle mass. When testosterone binds to sex hormone-binding globulin (SHBG), it changes from free to bound, and becomes useless. Nettle extracts elevate free testosterone levels by binding to sex hormone-binding globulin in place of testosterone, so that a higher percentage of the bodies testosterone is free. 

Nettle extracts can also prevent prostate enlargement, as well as help you keep your hair! Prostate growth and balding are both stimulated by dihydrotestosterone (DHT), a natural metabolite of testosterone. Nettle extracts prevent prostate enlargement and hair loss by inhibiting DHT from binding to the prostate membrane, and also by inhibiting certain enzymes which cause testosterone to convert to DHT. 

Nettle Root and Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH) 

Currently, nettle root is more commonly used medicinally than the above-ground portion of the herb. In Europe, nettle root is widely used for the treatment of benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH) , or prostate enlargement. Like saw palmetto, pygeum, and beta-sitosterol, nettle appears to reduce obstruction to urinary flow and decrease the need for nighttime urination. However, the evidence is not as strong for nettle as it is for these other treatments.

Recent studies have confirmed that nettle root is effective in the treatment of benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH).  Studies in people suggest that stinging nettle, in combination with other herbs (especially saw palmetto), may be effective at relieving BPH symptoms such as reduced urinary flow, incomplete emptying of the bladder, post urination dripping, and the constant urge to urinate.

BPH is a non-cancerous enlargement of the prostate gland which constricts the urethra, the tube which carries urine from the bladder to the penis. This causes frequent urination or difficulty in urinating.

Nettle root contains a number of useful phytochemicals which happen to affect the function of the prostate, slow the growth of prostate cells, fight prostate cancer and reduce inflammation. Stinging nettle contains ingredients that might decrease inflammation and increase urine output.  Whatever the mechanism, it has been confirmed that extracts from nettle root is successful in treating problems with BPH, but only when the prostate is slightly to moderately enlarged.

Laboratory studies have shown stinging nettle to be comparable to finasteride (a medication commonly prescribed for BPH) in slowing the growth of certain prostate cells. However, unlike finasteride, the herb does not decrease prostate size.

Nettle is a perennial plant and common weed that grows in temperate climates throughout the entire world, mainly in North America and Europe. It is roughly two to three feet tall and has dark green, serrated leaves and small inconspicuous flowers. The leaves and stems of this plant are covered with stinging hairs and thus, it is often known as stinging nettle. Typically, the whole plant is harvested as all it is therapeutically valuable from root to leaves. Nettle root, or the whole plant, has been traditionally used as an astringent, a diuretic and a tonic herb.

Nettle extracts come as a tincture (a solution of the herb in alcohol), capsules, extract, dried leaf and freeze-dried root. The freeze-dried preparation is made from nettle root that is processed soon after harvesting which allows one to get the full benefit of nettle. Root preparations are used to relieve symptoms of BPH.  The root appears to have different pharmacological effects than the leaves.

Usually, about 1.5g of the root extract is steeped in 150mL (5 ounces) of hot water for 10 – 20 minutes, then strained and consumed as a tea.

Stinging nettle is possibly safe when used appropriately and for less than 6 months. It might cause mild stomach upset, sweating, fluid retention and hives or rash (mainly from topical use).  Herbs in general can trigger side effects and can interact with other herbs, supplements, or medications. For these reasons, you should take herbs with care, under the supervision of a health care provider.

 

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