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Pure Moringa Zinga FAQ


Q: Is Moringa's dried leaf powder more potent than undried leaf?

A: Yes. Amazing things happen nutritionally when you dry moringa leaf properly and carefully in the shade. The nutritional value in the dried leaf becomes significantly higher, in some cases over 10-fold in specific nutrients, when compared to undried leaf. This fact has been proven out in the studies of the dried leaf powder by many universities and independent research laboratory analyses. The gram for gram comparison of dried moringa and fresh moringa to common fruits and vegetables is even more amazing. Nutritional values of dried moringa in terms of the many vitamins, minerals, amino acids, chlorophyll, and anti-aging compounds are higher than it's own undried leaves.


Q: Is Moringa oleifera genetically modified?

A: No, Moringa is one NOT genetically modified (GM). Today GM plants number in the thousands. Moringa is not one of them. In her book "Miracle Tree," written by Dr. Monica G. Marcu and published by KOShealthpub.com, she expounds on studies of animals who were fed a diet rich in GM corn which appeared to cause the development of abnormalities to internal organs and changes in their blood. The implication was that the same thing might happen to human health as well.

Moringa is not genetically modified in the slightest and so it's a great way to supply dietary nutrients for all ages.


Q: When is the best time to take Moringa Zinga?

A: On an empty stomach. Try to wait 10-15 minutes before eating. The time of day does not really matter except that if you take it before your evening meal it might give you so much energy that getting to sleep might be difficult. The body fully absorbs the moringa leaf and the capsule is all vegetarian.


Q: How long does it take for me to feel a difference with the product?

A: Moringa Zinga is a pure all natural ingredient. It is a food that your body will recognize and utilize quite quickly. Most people feel it working within a day or two. It doesn't contain anything your body won't recognize. You can easily self dose because you will feel the benefits. Most people seek their own "maintenance" level and if they have a particularly difficult day, physically or mentally, they simply increase the dosage for that day. As Moringa is commonly used in Africa for lactating mothers and undernourished infants it is a testament to how non-toxic the friendly plant is. The recommended dosage of Moringa Zinga is 1-4 capsules per day.


Some Research Information

Do your own research! The following is provided as a service to get you started on your research into Moringa Oleifera. We make no claims as to the veracity of the information provided below. We offer it as a starting point for you to discover the exciting world of Moringa. Summaries have been edited for space. Everything in quotes and blue type come directly from the website. Just click on the link to go there.

WebMD

Also included are Uses, Side Effects, Interactions, and Dosing

"Moringa is used for “tired blood” (anemia); arthritis and other joint pain (rheumatism);asthma; cancer; constipation; diabetes; diarrhea; epilepsy; stomach pain; stomach and intestinal ulcers; intestinal spasms; headache; heart problems; high blood pressure;kidney stones; fluid retention; thyroid disorders; and bacterial, fungal, viral, and parasitic infections.

Moringa is also used to reduce swelling, increase sex drive (as an aphrodisiac), prevent pregnancy, boost the immune system, and increase breast milk production. Some people use it as a nutritional supplement or tonic.

How does it work?
Moringa contains proteins, vitamins, and minerals. As an antioxidant, it seems to help protect cells from damage."


Johns Hopkins School of Medicine

Moringa oleifera: A Review of the Medical Evidence for Its Nutritional, Therapeutic, and Prophylactic Properties. Part 1

Jed W. Fahey, Sc.D.  PEER REVIEWED
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

"Moringa appears to be a nutritional and medicinal cornucopia. The author, a Western-trained nutritional biochemist who has studied some of Moringa’s phytochemicals for almost a decade, gives a brief commentary and extensive references, and presents a table introducing some of the tree’s most intriguing features."


Drugs.com

"Moringa use while Breastfeeding
Moringa Levels and Effects while Breastfeeding

Summary of Use during Lactation

Moringa (Moringa oleifera) leaves contain vitamins, minerals, and essential amino acids as well as a number of glycosides. It is used as a galactogogue in Asia,[1] particularly in the Philippines where it is called malunggay.

Mothers who delivered an infant before week 37 of gestation were randomized to receive commercial capsules containing Moringa oleifera leaves 250 mg (n = 31) or identical placebo capsules containing flour (n = 37) twice daily from day 3 postpartum. Mothers in the treatment group had a greater increase in milk volume on day 4 (67% vs 42%) and day 5 (180% vs 38%) than mothers in the placebo group. Milk volumes on day 5 were 320 mL in the treatment group and 120 mL in the control group.

A study presented in abstract form only studied 40 mothers with infants less than 37 weeks of gestation and producing less than 100 mL of milk on day 2 postpartum. Mothers were randomized to receive unspecified doses of domperidone, metoclopramide, Moringa oliefera leaves (dosage form not stated), or placebo. On days 7 and 14, milk volume in all of the treatment groups was greater than in the placebo group."


Sloan Kettering Information

"MO" refers to Moringa Oleifera. Everything shown in blue type below and quoted from start to finish comes directly from the website. We make no claims as to the veracity of their information.

"Purported Uses:

• Antibacterial
The leaf and seed extracts of Moringa oleifera were shown to stop the growth of bacteria that cause diarrhea in lab studies. Human data are lacking.

• Antifungal
MO extracts have been shown to stop the growth of fungi in lab experiments. More studies are needed.

• Anti-inflammatory
The seed extract of MO and compounds isolated from its fruits have the ability to prevent inflammation. Further research is needed.

• Diabetes
MO can reduce blood glucose levels and may be a useful antidiabetic agent, but human studies have not been conducted.

• Anti-ulcer
Lab studies indicate that MO extracts can protect against stomach ulcers. More studies are needed.

• Anticancer
Lab and animal studies show that MO extracts have anticancer effects. Human data are lacking.

• Elevated lipid concentrations
A small study showed a mild positive impact on the lipid profile of patients with hyperlipidemia.

Side Effects:

• Alkaloids in M. oleifera can lower blood pressure and slow heart rate.

• MO bark can cause uterine contractions.

• Phenylacetonitrile isolated from roasted MO seeds can cause cell mutations.

• MO extracts may have antifertility properties.

• MO leaves increased the risk of liver and kidney damage in rats.

Clinical Summary:

Products derived from the herb are used to treat a variety of conditions, including asthma, diabetes, ulcers, infections and cancer.

In vitro and animal studies indicate that the leaf, seed, and root extracts of MO have anticancer, hepatoprotective, hypoglycemic, anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, antifungal, antiviral, and antisickling effects. It may also protect against Alzheimer’s disease and stomach ulcers, help lower cholesterol levels, and promote wound healing. In addition, MO extract has demonstrated antifertility effects. Only a few studies of inadequate design and/or small number have been conducted in humans. In one of these studies, MO did exhibit a positive but small effect on lipid profiles ."


US National Library of Medicine - National Institutes of Health

Review of the Safety and Efficacy of Moringa oleifera.

"Author: AdvoCare International, Plano, TX, 75074, USA.

Abstract
Moringa oleifera leaves, seeds, bark, roots, sap, and flowers are widely used in traditional medicine, and the leaves and immature seed pods are used as food products in human nutrition. Leaf extracts exhibit the greatest antioxidant activity, and various safety studies in animals involving aqueous leaf extracts indicate a high degree of safety. No adverse effects were reported in association with human studies.

A rapidly growing number of published studies have shown that aqueous, hydroalcohol, or alcohol extracts of M. oleifera leaves possess a wide range of additional biological activities including antioxidant, tissue protective (liver, kidneys, heart, testes, and lungs), analgesic, antiulcer, antihypertensive, radioprotective, and immunomodulatory actions. A wide variety of polyphenols and phenolic acids as well as flavonoids, glucosinolates, and possibly alkaloids is believed to be responsible for the observed effects."


US National Library of Medicine - National Institutes of Health

Novel drug delivery system of plant extract for the management of diabetes: an antidiabetic study.

"Author: Department of Pharmaceutics, Drug Delivery Research Unit, University of Nigeria, Enugu, Nsukka, Nigeria.

Abstract
CONTEXT:
Moringa oleifera leaves have been reported to have antidiabetic, antitumor, hypotensive, anti-inflammatory, and diuretic properties as well as antibiotic, antitryponosomal, hypotensive, and anti-inflammatory activities. They are outstanding source of vitamins A, B, C, and also rich in calcium and protein.
OBJECTIVES:
The aim of the study was to formulate Moringa oleifera powdered leaf tablets and to study the in vitro and in vivo properties of the herbal drug from the tablets.
RESULTS AND DISCUSSION:
In vivo antidiabetic studies showed that at 8 hr, about 54.4% and 40% of glucose reduction occurred in groups that receivedMoringa oleifera tablets and glibenclamide (Daonil®) respectively, while the negative control groups showed increased blood glucose level with time.
CONCLUSIONS:
This study has shown that Moringa oleifera leaves formulated into tablets possess good physicochemical and antidiabetic properties in addition to being a supplement."


US National Library of Medicine - National Institutes of Health

Iterative design, implementation and evaluation of a supplemental feeding program for underweight children ages 6-59 months in Western Uganda

"Author: Department of Public Health, Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University, Greenville, NC 27834, USA

Abstract
OBJECTIVE:
In this paper we describe the development, implementation, evaluation, and subsequent improvements of a supplemental feeding program that provides community-based care to underweight children in a rural East African setting, using a locally-sourced and produced ready-to-use food (RUF).
METHODS:
Production teams were trained to grind soybeans and groundnuts (peanuts), which were then mixed with moringa oleifera leaf powderto form an energy-dense supplemental food, designed for use as an RUF. Eligible children (based on low weight-for-age or mid-upper-arm circumference < 12 cm) received RUF of approximately 682 kcal per day for five weeks.
CONCLUSIONS:
Locally-produced RUF is a promising strategy for community-based care of moderately malnourished children."


US National Library of Medicine - National Institutes of Health

Role of Moringa oleifera in regulation of diabetes-induced oxidative stress

"Author: Alternative Therapeutics Unit, Drug Development Division, Medicinal Research Lab., Department of Chemistry, University of Allahabad, Allahabad-211 002, India.

Abstract
OBJECTIVE:
To evaluate the antioxidant activity of aqueous extract of Moringa oleifera (M. oleifera) young leaves by in vivo as well as in vitro assays.
CONCLUSIONS:
The significant antioxidant activities of M. oleifera leaves from both in vivo as well as in vitro studies suggests that the regular intake of its leaves through diet can protect normal as well as diabetic patients against oxidative damage."


US National Library of Medicine - National Institutes of Health

Performance of Moringa oliefera as a biosorbent for chromium removal

"Author: Ghebremichael K1, Gebremedhin N, Amy G., Department of Public Health, Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University, Greenville, NC 27834, USA

Abstract
This study investigated adsorption of chromium on to a bio-adsorbent, Moringa oleifera seed. Different by-products of the seed processing were used as adsorbents. These include: the Whole Seed Powder (WSP), the Residue after Coagulant Extraction (RaCE) and an Activated Carbon (AC) prepared from the seed husk. Adsorption studies for the removal of Cr(III) and Cr(VI) were carried out in batch experiments and the effects of adsorbent dosage, contact time, pH and initial chromium concentration were analysed. Experimental results showed that maximum removal of Cr(III) and Cr(VI) was observed at pH 7 and pH 2, respectively. The percentage removals of Cr(III) by WSP, RaCE and AC were: 97, 94 and 99.9%, respectively. And the percentage removals of Cr(VI) by RaCE and AC were 47 and 83.2%, respectively."

 


 

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All information provided on moringausa.com website is for informational purposes only and should not be construed as medical advice or instruction. It is not intended to diagnose, treat, or cure any disease or medical condition. For specific medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment, consult your doctor or healthcare professional. None of the statements on moringausa.com website have been evaluated by the FDA.