Cap E-GREEN

Generic name : Asparagus (500mg)

Highlight : Effective on Urinary Syatem

Pack & Price : 2x10s (BDT 1100)

Product Type : Capsule (Blester Alu-Alu pack)

DGDA info : DAR no. : AY-91-A-66, Mfg Lic.no.: AY-073

Capsule E-GREEN is a research product of Ergon Pharmaceuticals (Ayu). Asparagus racemosus is the main herbs of Capsule E-GREEN. It is highly effective on Urinary Tract Infection (UTI) and Immune System.

Composition :

Each Capsule contains-
  • 500mg Asparagus racemosus dry powder and other excipient as needed.
  • Indications :

    Effective on Oligouria, Renal weekness, Sexsual weekness, Spermatorrhoea, Dysentery, Anorexia, Acidity, Chronic Abdominal pain, Dehydration, Leucorrhoea, Arthritis. (মূত্রস্বল্পতা, বৃক্কের দুর্বলতা, যৌন দুর্বলতা, শুক্রস্বল্পতা, আমাশয়, অরুচি, অম্লাধিক্য, পুরানো পেটব্যথা, পানিস্বল্পতা, শ্বেতপ্রদর ও বাত-ব্যথায় অধিক কার্যকরী।)

    Dosage and administration :

    2 Capsules 2 times daily or as directed by the reg. Physician. (২টি করে ক্যাপসুল দৈনিক ২ বার অথবা রেজিস্টার্ড চিকিৎসকের পরামর্শ অনুযায়ী সেব্য।)

    Possible side effects and risks :

    According to 2003 research, ayurvedic medicine considers Asparagus racemosus “absolutely safe for long term use, even during pregnancy and lactation.” Still, there’s not much scientific research on the side effects of Asparagus racemosus. Women who are pregnant or breastfeeding shouldn’t use it until more studies are done and it’s proven safe. There are reports of allergic reaction in some people who take Asparagus racemosus. If you’re allergic to Asparagus racemosus, avoid this Capsule E-GREEN. Seek medical attention if you experience worsening asthma or allergic reaction symptoms. This includes Rash, fast heart rate, itchy eyes, itchy skin, difficulty breathing and dizziness. Asparagus racemosus may have a diuretic effect. You shouldn’t take it with other diuretic herbs or drugs such as furosemide (Lasix). Asparagus racemosus may lower your blood sugar. You shouldn’t take it with other drugs or herbs that lower blood sugar.

    Specification :

  • Generic Name : ASPARAGUS.
  • Stength per capsule : 500mg.
  • Source : Bangladesh National Ayurvedic Formulary (BNAF).
  • Type of Medicine : Ayurvedic Medicine as Capsule.
  • Contraindication : Capsul Dicare is not suitable for the Pregnant and Brestfeeding Mother.
  • Side effects : No significant side effect has been observed in proper dosage. In a few cases are found in primary stage after taking Capsule Dicare Dirrhoea, Abdominal pain, Fatigue, Dizziness, Nousia and Physical weakness.

  • Presentation : 2 X 10 capsules in blester alu-alu pack.
  • Precaution : Keep in a cool dry place, away from sunlight and keep away from the reach of children.

  • Others information :

  • D.A.R. No. : AYU-91-A-66.
  • Manufacturing Licence no. : Ayu-073.
  • Manufactured by : Ergon Pharmaceuticals (Ayu).
  • Manufacturing Experience : Since 1984.

  • Capsule E-GREEN is a research product of Ergon Pharmaceuticals (Ayu). Asparagus racemosus is the main herbs of Capsule E-GREEN. Asparagus racemosus is a member of the asparagus family. It’s also an adaptogenic herb. Adaptogenic herbs are said to help your body cope with physical and emotional stress. E-GREEN is considered a general health tonic to improve vitality, making it a staple in ayurvedic medicine. Keep reading to learn more about the other health benefits of Capsule E-GREEN.

    Pharmacology :

  • Abstract
  • Asparagus species (family Liliaceae) are medicinal plants of temperate Himalayas. They possess a variety of biological properties, such as being antioxidants, immunostimulants, anti-inflammatory, antihepatotoxic, antibacterial, antioxytocic, and reproductive agents. The article briefly reviews the isolated chemical constituents and the biological activities of the plant species. The structural formula of isolated compounds and their distribution in the species studied are also given.
    Keywords: Asparagus species, isolated compounds, sarsasapogenin, steroidal saponins

  • CHEMICAL CONSTITUENTS
  • The major bioactive constituents of Asparagus are a group of steroidal saponins. This plant also contains vitamins A, B1, B2, C, E, Mg, P, Ca, Fe, and folic acid. Other primary chemical constituents of Asparagus are essential oils, asparagine, arginine, tyrosine, flavonoids (kaempferol, quercetin, and rutin), resin, and tannin. .For more information please visit the link page.

    1. It has antioxidant properties-

    Antioxidants help prevent free-radical cell damage. They also battle oxidative stress, which causes disease. Asparagus racemosus is high in saponins. Saponins are compounds with antioxidant abilities. According to a 2004 study, a new antioxidant called racemofuran was identified within Asparagus racemosus root. Two known antioxidants — asparagamine A and racemosol — were also found.

    2. It has anti-inflammatory properties-

    Racemofuran, which is found in Asparagus racemosus, also has significant anti-inflammatory capabilities. According to the book Medicinal Cookery: How You Can Benefit from Nature’s Pharmacy, racemofuran acts similarly in the body as prescription anti-inflammatory drugs known as COX-2 inhibitors. These types of drugs are thought to reduce inflammation without serious digestive side effects.

    3. It may help boost your immune system-

    Asparagus racemosus is used in ayurveda as an immunity booster. According to a 2004 study, animals treated with Asparagus racemosus root extract had increased antibodies to a strain of whooping cough when compared to untreated animals. The treated animals recovered faster and had improved health overall. This suggested an improved immune response.

    4. It may help relieve cough-

    According to a 2000 study on mice, Asparagus racemosus root juice is a natural cough remedy in West Bengal, India. Researchers evaluated its cough-relieving abilities in coughing mice. They found Asparagus racemosus root extract stopped cough as well as the prescription cough medicine codeine phosphate. More studies are needed to determine how Asparagus racemosus works to relive coughs.

    5. It may help treat diarrhea-

    Asparagus racemosus is used as a folk remedy for diarrhea. Diarrhea may cause serious problems, such as dehydration and electrolyte imbalance. According to a 2005 study, Asparagus racemosus helped stop castor oil–induced diarrhea in rats. More study is needed to see if Asparagus racemosus has comparable results in humans.

    6. It may act as a diuretic-

    Diuretics help your body get rid of excess fluid. They’re often prescribed for people who have congestive heart failure to remove excess fluid from around the heart. Prescription diuretics may cause serious side effects. According to a 2010 study on rats, Asparagus racemosus is used as a diuretic in ayurveda. The study found that 3,200 milligrams of Asparagus racemosus had diuretic activity without causing acute side effects. More study is needed on humans before Asparagus racemosus can be safely recommended as a diuretic.

    7. It may help treat ulcers-

    Ulcers are sores in your stomach, small intestine, or esophagus. They may be very painful. They can cause serious complications, such as bleeding or perforation. According to a 2005 study on rats, Asparagus racemosus was as effective at treating medication-induced gastric ulcers as ranitidine (Zantac). Ranitidine is a drug commonly prescribed to treat ulcers. Asparagus racemosus was less effective against stress-induced ulcers.

    8. It may help treat kidney stones-

    Kidney stones are hard deposits that form in your kidneys. As they pass through your urinary tract, they may cause excruciating pain. Most kidney stones are made of oxalates. Oxalates are compounds found in some foods, such as spinach, beets, and french fries. In a 2005 study, Asparagus racemosus root extract helped prevent the formation of oxalate stones in rats. It also increased magnesium concentration in the urine. Proper levels of magnesium in the body are thought to help prevent the development of crystals in the urine that form kidney stones.

    9. It may help maintain blood sugar-

    Type 2 diabetes is on the rise, as is the need for safer, more effective treatments. According to a 2007 study, Asparagus racemosus may help maintain blood sugar levels. It’s thought compounds within the herb stimulate insulin production, although it’s unclear exactly how. More study is needed, but researchers suggest understanding how Asparagus racemosus impacts blood sugar may hold the key to the development of new diabetes treatments.

    10. It may be anti-aging-

    Asparagus racemosus may be one of nature’s best kept anti-aging secrets. According to a 2015 study, the saponins in Asparagus racemosus root helped reduce the free-radical skin damage that leads to wrinkles. Asparagus racemosus also helped prevent collagen breakdown. Collagen helps maintain your skin’s elasticity. More study is needed before topical Asparagus racemosus products hit the market. But some researchers believe they may be the future of safe, anti-aging skin care.

    11. It may help treat depression-

    According to the Anxiety and Depression Association of America, major depressive disorder affects over 16.1 million American adults yearly. Yet many people can’t take prescription depression medications due to negative side effects. Asparagus racemosus is used in ayurveda to treat depression. A 2009 study on rodents found the antioxidants in Asparagus racemosus have strong antidepressant abilities. They also impacted neurotransmitters in the brain. Neurotransmitters communicate information throughout our brain. Some are associated with depression.

    REFERENCE-

  • About ADAA: Facts and statistics. (2017). adaa.org/about-adaa/press-room/facts-statistics
  • Bhatnagar M, et al. (2005). Antiulcer and antioxidant activity of Asparagus racemosus Willd and Withania somnifera Dunal in rats. DOI: 10.1196/annals.1352.027
  • Christina AJ, et al. (2005). Antilithiatic effect of Asparagus racemosus Willd on ethylene glycol-induced lithiasis in male albino Wistar rats. DOI: 10.1358/mf.2005.27.9.939338
  • Goyal RK, et al. (2003). Asparagus racemosus - an update. bioline.org.br/request?ms03025
  • Guatam M, et al. (2004). Immunoadjuvant potential of Asparagus racemosus aqueous extract in experimental system. DOI: 10.1016/j.jep.2003.12.023
  • Hannan JMA, et al. (2001). Insulin secretory actions of extracts of Asparagus racemosus root in perfused pancreas, isolated islets and clonal pancreatic β-cells. DOI: 10.1677/joe.1.07084
  • Kumar MCS, et al. (2010). Acute toxicity and diuretic studies of the roots of Asparagus racemosus Willd in rats. mona.uwi.edu/fms/wimj/article/1154
  • Mandal SC, et al. (2000). Antitussive effect of Asparagus racemosus root against sulfur dioxide-induced cough in mice. DOI: 10.1016/S0367-326X(00)00151-9
  • Pinnock D. (2011). Medicinal Cookery: How You Can Benefit from Nature’s Edible Pharmacy. books.google.com/books?id=OX_ABAAAQBAJ&pg=PT123&lpg=PT123&dq=racemofuran&source=bl&ots=_UvFowegTa&sig=rb-uthcbKD-nv0vQAV0jGFgq4TY&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjnktLY_bnWAhVhrFQKHdaUBX8Q6AEIRjAG#v=onepage&q=racemofuran&f=false
  • Rungsang T, et al. (2015). Stability and clinical effectiveness of emulsion containing Asparagus racemosus root extract. DOI: 10.2306/scienceasia1513-1874.2015.41.236
  • Singh GK, et al. (2009). Antidepressant activity of Asparagus racemosus in rodent models. DOI: 10.1016/j.pbb.2008.07.010
  • Venkatesan N, et al. (2005). Anti-diarrhoeal potential of Asparagus racemosus wild root extracts in laboratory animals. sites.ualberta.ca/~csps/JPPS8(1)/J.Perianayagam/asparagus.htm
  • Wiboonpun N, et al. (2004). Identification of antioxidant compound from Asparagus racemosus [Abstract]. DOI: 10.1002/ptr.1526
  • Winston D. (2011). Herbal and nutritional treatment of kidney stones. americanherbalistsguild.com/files/journal/vol%2010%20no%202/Kidney%20Stones%20V10N2.pdf
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