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Cordyceps Sinensis Extract with Polysaccharides 30% UV

Model: Polysaccharides 30% UV

Cordyceps Sinensis Extract

Latin Name: Lagelstroemia indica L

Part Used: Mycelia 

Extraction Method: Water/ Grain Alcohol

Active IngredientV: Polysaccharides

Specification: 30%-50%

Testing Method: UV 
Form: Brownish yellow fine powder


Brief Introduction 

Over the millennia, Cordyceps sinensis has been treasured throughout Asia as one of the most effective natural tonics to strengthen vitality and promote longevity. A precious herbal adaptogen, Cordyceps sinensis contains many active ingredients, including ribonucleosides, mannitol, sterols, organic acids, polysaccharides, proteins, polyamines, amino acids, dismutase, dipeptides, vitamins, and a variety of trace elements. Cordyceps Sinensis Lung SupplementThe medicinal attributes of Cordyceps in promoting virility and fortifying the lungs and kidneys have been well-documented by Traditional Chinese Medicine and are the subjects of modern biomedical and clinical studies around the world. Because of its medicinal properties and its scarcity in nature, Cordyceps was deemed so precious that it was reserved only for emperors in ancient China. More recently, the use of Cordyceps has been memorialized by its association with athletic training and impressive outcomes at international sports competitions. It attracted worldwide attention in 1993 when the Chinese women’s track and field team broke 9 world records during the international competition and has since gained popularity among athletes, including international basketball star Yao Ming. 

Cordyceps has been used in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) as a tonic to treat kidney, lung, renal, liver, and heart diseases for thousands of years. It has also been used to treat or inhibit cancer growth in Asia. TCM doctors have used the mushroom to boost the immune system and to alleviate lower back pain. Cordyceps Sinensis Hirsutella Anti-Inflammation Clinical StudyThe wide-ranging properties of the mushroom also include the ability to target fatigue and exhaustion by adjusting the qi, or energy, within the body. A study using CGB's strain of Hirsutella sinensis addresses the medicinal mushroom's anti-inflammatory properties since many of its effects, especially on chronic respiratory and renal disorders, may be explained by anti-inflammatory suppression. In a different study, the severity of chronic kidney disease and lupus were reduced in studies with lupus-prone mice. Cordyceps was able to decrease the severity of proteinuria, a lupus-related condition in which excess protein infiltrates the urine due to kidney damage.

Cordyceps drew heightened global attention when two female athletes from China broke the world records for the 1,500 meter, the 3,000 meter, and the 10,000 meter run, which was surpassed by 42 seconds, in the 1993 National Games in Stuttgart, Germany. In total, 9 world records for 3 women’s track and field events were shattered in a week! In a press interview, the Chinese coach claimed that taking Cordyceps as a daily supplement had greatly enhanced the athletes' performance, stamina, and endurance. This event sparked the attention and research for Cordyceps as a popular supplement outside of the Eastern hemisphere.

Thus, only within the last few decades have scientists truly launched in-depth studies on the health benefits of this mushroom. Recent studies have uncovered antibiotic, antitumor, antioxidant, anti-asthmatic, and anti-fatigue properties within the mushroom. Clinical trials have shown Cordyceps Sinensis impact on the male sexual system, including libido, erectile dysfunction and testosterone production. Today’s scientists are only now uncovering the potential effects of the mushroom against tuberculosis and other respiratory ailments by protecting the lungs and dissolving phlegm, cardiovascular problems by stimulating blood circulation, muscle and back pain by relaxing smooth muscles, kidney and liver problems by protecting these vital organs, and autoimmune diseases by boosting the immune system and fighting infections. Cordyceps has become a hot topic in today’s scientific arena with ongoing clinical trials on the mushroom’s medicinal properties and health benefits.

Cordyceps Chemical Constituents

Many of the Cordyceps sinensis’ chemical constituents have known health promoting benefits. These include nucleosides, sterides, polysaccharides, proteins, essential amino acids, vitamins and minerals. Other chemical constituents are adenine, adenosine, cholesteryl palmitate, D-mannitol (also called cordycepic acid). ergosterol peroxide, guanidine, hypoxanthicine nucleoside, thymine, thymidine, uracil, uridine, 3'-deoxyadenosine. 

The health Benefits of Cordyceps Sinensis

 Asthma, allergic rhinitis. 

 Anti-aging, weakness 

 Boosts energy and stamina 

 Boosts libido and sexual function 

 Benefits the heart 

 Benefits the kidneys and liver 

 Chronic bronchitis, coughing 

 Declining of sex drive 

 Improves general vitality 

 Increases lung function 

 Improves athletic performance 

 Lowering raised blood lipid levels, strengthening the body's immunity 

 Poor renal function, renal injuries by chemicals. 

 Poor resistance of respiratory tract, catching flu easily 

 Poor function of lungs kidneys, irregular menstruation 

 Regulating blood pressure (high or low blood pressure) 

 Relieves asthma 

 Supports sexual health 

 Supports the lungs and improves respiratory function 

 Supports the immune system 

 Scavenges free radicals (antioxidant) 

Cordyceps has been regarded as a very safe herb throughout its traditional history, and is considered completely safe for clinical use today. Experiments on animals have not found a lethal dose, even when Cordyceps is given in extremely high amounts (10 to 80 grams per kilogram of body weight), nor does Cordyceps have any teratogenic or mutagenic effects. Instances of mild stomach discomfort have been reported in clinical trials. 


Like other adaptogens, cordyceps may both decrease fatigue and increase physical endurance. When administered to mice, cordyceps increases swimming endurance capacity from 75 minutes to 90 minutes, and when given to rats, cordyceps prevents the weight changes of various glands during a period of chronic stress as well as preventing other biochemical stress markers. In double-blind, placebo controlled trials in humans, cordyceps has significantly improved aerobic capacity in healthy elderly volunteers in cycling ergometer tests and significantly increased maximal oxygen intake and total ventilation capacity during incremental work-rate cycling. In another 6 week trial, cordyceps decreased basal glucose, blood lactic acid, and respiratory exchange ratio during prolonged submaximal exercise in healthy volunteers, indicating improved glucose metabolism and increased lipid oxidation during exercise. Cordyceps also facilitates the adaption to hypoxic (low-oxygen) environments in mice. 

Cordyceps sinensis is an herb that has been used for centuries in Traditional Chinese Medicine. A fungus that grows on caterpillar larvae, cordyceps is traditionally used to improve reproductive function, prevent fatigue, and prevent aging. Studies indicate that it modulates immune response, inhibits tumor growth, decreases blood pressure, improves the bioenergy status of the liver, and enhances reproductive function. It has a variety of active ingredients, including some unique polysaccharides, proteins, fatty acids, vitamins, nonhormonal sterols, trace elements, flavones, 2'-deoxyadenosine, and cordycepin. Cordyceps is an adaptogen that may be useful in increasing endurance, improving general health, and increasing testosterone levels. This article will examine some of the more well known pharmacological activities of cordyceps. 

Nowadays Cordyceps Sinensis is something new, special, and hardly familiar to the Western world. Scientists have not managed to study it properly for the time being. The greatest source of information about Cordyceps is its motherland China, where researchers have already been working for some time on the unclosing the secrets and mysteries of the fungus.

Benefiting vascular system: by improving circulation, regulating blood pressure, and strengthening the heart muscle.

Building muscles and improving physical performance: Those Chinese athletes, who use Cordyceps, tend to show better results than the other sportsmen. 

Heart disease: In clinical studies significant improvements were found in stroke volume, heartbeat, cardiac output etc. in the Cordyceps group vs. the control group. 

Disorder of the immune system: Cordyceps appears to be one of the most adaptive immunomodulators. 

Enhancing and strengthening of the immune system: Cordyceps is supposed to increase the number of the Natural Killer Cells, which are responsible for the body defense against viruses and bacteria. Some trials show that the fungus works effectively in the leukemia stricken individuals. 

Enhancing cellular oxygen uptake: This benefits all the body systems, giving them more energy and vitality. 

Fatigue: Cordyceps is used by competitive athletes in the treatment of fatigue and weakness, and to improve endurance and increase energy. 

Improving sexual function in men and increasing libido by stimulating the production of sex hormones: Cordyceps may also be a means for fighting female infertility. 

Improving the respiratory function: Cordyceps shows good results in fighting against cough, chronic bronchitis and asthma, since it relaxes bronchial walls and has anti-inflammatory properties.

Increase testosterone levels:Sexual dysfunction in men: Cordyceps can benefit many men who have problems involving sexual function. 

Cordyceps may also increase testosterone levels, and this effect has been seen in multiple in vitro studies. This effect was also recently seen in vivo in mice with low testosterone production, in which cordyceps increased plasma testosterone levels by approximately 170%. It is hypothesized that the testosterone increase is due to polysaccharides and/or glycoproteins in cordyceps that are similar to LH in structure and bind to LH receptors, stimulating testosterone production. 

There is a wide body of evidence showing that cordyceps both acts as an antioxidant and directly modulates the immune system. Administration of cordyceps to humans has been reported to increase superoxide dismutase activity by 54%. In animal studies, cordyceps decreases lipid peroxides and inhibits the development of atherosclerosis caused by oxidative stress and decreases levels of LDL cholesterol. In addition to these cardiovascular benefits, coryceps decreases blood pressure by increasing levels of nitric oxide, and for this reason it may be helpful both for those with hypertension and for those with erectile dysfunction. 

Liver disease: Cordyceps can improve symptoms and liver-cell structures dramatically. Cirrhosis cells disappeared in 70 percent of the patients.

Polysaccharide and Cholesterol: Cordyceps reduces the amount of "bad" LDL cholesterol and increases the amount "good" HDL cholesterol. In one study, Cordyceps lowered total cholesterol levels by over 17 percent. 

Improved insulin sensitivity due to cordyceps has been demonstrated in both normal rats and humans. These effects are presumably mediated by the polysaccharide fraction of cordyceps, and multiple polysaccharides from cordyceps which reduce blood sugar in diabetic mice have been identified. It should be noted that cordyceps should be used with caution by those with low blood sugar. 

Providing anti-aging and fatigue reducing effects:The fungus works as an antioxidant and increases cellular formation, especially in the elderly patients. It also promotes more restful sleep, soothes the nervous system, and reduces anxiety, thus working as a sedative.

Protecting liver and kidneys: Cordyceps improves blood flow to these organs (as well as to the others), which results in their better activity and ability to fight the diseases, including Hepatitis and chronic kidney disease. 

Some people may think of the fungi as of something disgusting and ugly. However, the mushrooms do not look so when in a tablet or a capsule. Moreover, Cordyceps will definitely become even attractive to those, who have no trust in the pharmaceutical drugs any more. 2-4 grams (some people consume even up to 9 grams) of the mushrooms per day,it is nor an exorbitant price for the health improvement, which may become obvious as soon as in 1-2 months.  

Clinical Trials & Research Reports 

Polysaccharides from Cordyceps Sinensis proved to have a protective effect against chronic renal failure caused by fulgerizing kidneys.—Fitoterapia, 2010

An increase in testosterone production after taking Cordyceps Sinensis was shown in lab results with mice. Additionally, the blood plasma cortisol, testicle alkone and fresh semen were all strengthened, as well as the endocrine and reproduction function.—Life Sciences, 2001

The in vivo and in vitro effects of Cordyceps Sinensis indicated that CS might contribute to an alternative medicine for the treatment of some reproductive problems caused by insufficient testosterone levels in human males.—Biotech Week, 2003

1990 study showed Cordyceps Sinensis helped against autoimmune disorders by calming and quieting the cells of the immune system. Additionally, the study reported significant sugar lowering effects from the cordyceps test group, with improvement in 95% of the test subjects.—Medicinal Mushrooms, 2002

A 1999 UCLA study affirmed Cordyceps Sinensis’s benefits on exercise performance. The study tested the oxygen intake of 30 elderly patients. Subjects given cordyceps sinensis increased their oxygen intake from 1.88 to 2.00 liters per minute vs no increase in the placebo group.—Medicinal Mushrooms, 2002 

92 out of 100 patients (92%) with various respiratory diseases, such as chronic bronchitis, bronchial asthma, or cor pulmonale, reported a significant clinical improvement after using a Cordyceps Sinensis supplement for 2-12 weeks.—The Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine, 1998 

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