Avena Sativa 7% Extract

Potent Aphrodisiac*
Healthy Heart Support*
Supports Bone Health*
Enhances Cognitive Function*
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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. *

  • One of the major constituents of Avena sativa is avenanthramides. Soluble phenolic antioxidant compounds are classified as avenanthramides A, B, and C. The avenanthramide-enriched mixture poses no harm to human aortic endothelial cells (heart cells). There is enough research to suggest that this compound shows great potential in supporting cell homeostatis [3].*
  • Avena is traditionally used as a nerve tonic, mood support supplement and in the promotion of positive mental health. Health issues like depression, mental debility, and nervous exhaustion are related to mental health. Consuming this extract may support the management in the reduction of substances over time. It is also very useful in supporting restful sleep [6].*
  • It is reported that a diet containing soluble, fiber-rich, whole Avena can significantly support healthy blood pressure. It also helps to support healthy body weight management [4][5]. *
  • The probability of having asthma with bronchial hyperresponsiveness (BHR) was reported to be reduced when children received a high intake of whole grains and fish (72% and 88% respectively) [7].*
  • A diet rich in fiber obtained from whole grains (such as Avena) and fruits is also linked to breast health [8].*
  • Immune responses of leukocytes and enterocytes (intestinal cells) were supported after consumption of Avena β-glucan [9].*
  • Consumption of whole-grain foods is also associated with a decreased risk of cancer. Selenium (present in Avena) is involved in DNA repair and is associated with a healthy management of cell growth and reproduction [10].*
  • Avenacin (a compound isolated from the Avena root) is reported to be a a great supporter of healthy microbial growth [11].*

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.


  1. Bidlack, W. R. (1998). New technologies for healthy foods and nutraceuticals. J. Am. Coll. Nutr. 17: 296–297.
  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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