Fungi are extremely diverse in terms of morphology, ecology, metabolism, and phylogeny. Approximately, 130 medicinal activities like antitumor, immunomodulation, antioxidant, radical scavenging, cardioprotective and antiviral actions are assumed to be produced by the various varieties of medicinal mushrooms. The polysaccharides, present in mushrooms like β-glucans, micronutrients, antioxidants like glycoproteins, triterpenoids, flavonoids, and ergosterols can help establish natural resistance against infections and toxins. Historically, people have used herbal medicines to prevent illness, cure infection, relieve fever, and heal wounds. Herbal medicines have also been used for constipation, to ease pain, and to act as relaxants or stimulants. Research on some herbs and plant products has shown that they may have some of the same effects that conventional medicines do, while others may have no effect or may be harmful. The correct interactions from both gives the best of both worlds. This is where we come in with our product line. We created this to interact in unison to give the utmost effects in one pill.
Most pharmaceutical capsules are made of gelatine or a vegetarian gelatine equivalent (typically a form of cellulose). These materials dissolve in the low pH gastric juices in the stomach. Some medications, however, are not effective if they are released into the stomach and they are required to pass through into the intestines where they can be absorbed at higher pH. Enteric-coated capsules have been designed to pass through the stomach unaffected and to dissolve in the intestinal tract. This provides no loss and 99.99% absorption into your system.
Many products are marketed as dietary supplements, and it is important to remember that supplements include fungi and herbs not only vitamins and minerals.
Some supplements may help ensure that you get adequate amounts of essential nutrients or help promote optimal health and performance if you do not consume the right variety of foods,
However, dietary supplements are not intended to treat, diagnose, mitigate, prevent, or cure disease. In some cases, dietary supplements may have unwanted effects, especially if taken before surgery or with other dietary supplements or medicines, or if you have certain health conditions.
Do not self-diagnose any health condition. Work with your healthcare provider to determine how best to achieve optimal health. Also check with your healthcare provider before taking a supplement, especially if you take any medicines or other dietary supplements or if you have any health conditions.
Scientific evidence supporting the benefits of some dietary supplements (vitamins minerals fungi and herbs) is well established for certain health conditions, but others need further study. In addition to talking with your healthcare provider about dietary supplements, you can search on-line for information about a particular supplement. It is important to ensure that you obtain information from reliable sources such as:(insert links here)
Good places to start are the ODS dietary supplement fact sheets, which provide helpful information about dietary supplement ingredients including recommended amounts, health effects, safety, and medication interactions. Many of the ODS fact sheets come in three versions—the easy-to-read Consumer version in both English and Spanish, and the more detailed Health Professional version. Read them online or print a copy. In addition, Herbs at a Glance fact sheets from the National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health (NCCIH) provide basic information on specific herbs and botanicals—common names, uses, potential side effects, and resources for more information.
You can search for medical and scientific studies on specific dietary supplement ingredients using PubMed. PubMed is a database of the National Library of Medicine that provides access to over 30 million journal citations for biomedical literature from MEDLINE, life science journals, and online books.