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Avena Sativa 7% Extract

Potent Aphrodisiac*
Healthy Heart Support*
Supports Bone Health*
Enhances Cognitive Function*
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100% Order Support
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Price: $6.95

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Product Information

Avena sativa (meaning "wild oats" in Latin) is a nutrient-rich food associated with lower blood cholesterol when consumed regularly.

What is Avena Sativa?

Avena sativa is included in the British Herbal Pharmacopoeia (1983) as research suggests it may possess a diverse range of health properties: research suggests Avena Sativa may tout a range of healthy supporting benefits including: cholesterol, blood sugar, immune system, breathing, and weight management. Avena Sativa may offer additional health support including antioxidant, assist in natural healing and immune boosting support. *

Suggested Usage / Dosage

The recommended dosage for this extract is 20 - 40 mg daily.

Interactions / Side Effects

No side effects, drug interaction or toxicity observed.

Ideal Storage Conditions

Use a sealed container to store this product in a cool, dry place. Keep away from direct light and moisture. Once the package is opened, it must be re-sealed and used within 6 months.

Shelf Life

2-years from Date of Manufacture.


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  2. Lia, A., Hallmans, G., Sandberg, A. S., Sundberg, B., Aman, P., and Andersson, H. (1995). Oat β-glucan increases bile acid excretion and a fiberrich barley fraction increases cholesterol excretion in ileostomy subjects. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. 62: 1245–1251.
  3. Liu, L., Zubik, L., Collins, F. W., Marko, M., and Meydani, M. (2004). The antiatherogenic potential of oat phenolic compounds. Atherosclerosis. 175:39–49.
  4. Pins, J. J., Geleva, D., Keenan, J. M., Frazel, C., O”Connor, P. J., and Cherney, L. M. (2002). Do whole-grain oat cereals reduce the need for antihypertensive medications and improve blood pressure control? J. Fam. Pract. 51: 353–359.
  5. Saltzman, E., Das, S. K., and Lichtenstein, A. H. (2001). An oat-containing hypocaloric diet reduces systolic blood pressure and improves lipid profile beyond effects of weight loss in men and women. J. Nutr. 131: 1465–1470.
  6. Avena sativa (Oat), A Potential Neutraceutical and Therapeutic Agent: An Overview Rajinder Singh , Subrata De & Asma Belkheir
  7. Tabak, C.,Wijga, A. H., de Meer, G., Janssen, N. A., Brunekreef, B., and Smit, H. A. (2006). Diet and asthma in Dutch school children (ISAAC-2). Thorax. 61(12): 1048–1053.
  8. Cade, J. E., Burley, V. J., and Greenwood, D. C. (2007). Dietary fiber and risk of breast cancer in the UK Women”s Cohort Study. Int. J. Epidemiol. 36(2): 431–438.
  9. Ramakers, J. D., Volman, J. J., Biorklund, M., Onning, G., Mensink, R. P., and Plat, J. (2007). Fecal water from ileostomic patients consuming oat betaglucan enhances immune responses in enterocytes. Mol. Nutr. Food Res. 51: 211–220.
  10. Jacobs, D. R., Jr., Marquart, L., Slavin, J., and Kushi, L. H (1998).Whole-grain intake and cancer: an expanded review and meta-analysis. Nutr. Cancer. 30: 85–96.
  11. Maizel, J. V., Burkhardt, H. J., and Mitchell, H. K. (1964). Avenacin, an antimicrobial substance isolated from Avena sativa. 1. Isolation and antimicrobial activity. Biochemistry. 3(3): 424–426.
  12. Emmons, C. L., Peterson, D. M., and Paul, G. L. (1999). Antioxidant capacity of oat (Avena sativa L.) extracts. 2. In vitro antioxidant activity and contents of phenolic and tocol antioxidants. J. Agric. Food Chem. 47(12): 4894–4898.

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