Matcha Green Tea 98% Extract

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Product Information

The Moringa plant is a fast-growing tree native to South Asia [1]. It has been praised for its many health benefits throughout the years.

What is Moringa?

The leaves of this plant have been used by various communities as a source of essential nutrients. Due to its nutritional benefits and positive results from scientific findings, this awesome plant has found its way to the West and to the rest of the world [1]. Both men and women use the plant's extract to support various health conditions. *

How could Moringa Extract Support My Health?

Moringa extract has many super compounds that will come in handy to help control and support many health conditions. These benefits include skin health, blood sugar management, digestive health, breast milk health and hormone support. *

  • Nutrient-Packed. The Moringa extract is most beneficial for your households’ nutritional needs. The extract is an excellent calcium source and a powerhouse of many other nutrients. A perfect example to showcase this is that 100 g of the Moringa extract contains 17 times more calcium than milk and 25 times more iron than spinach [2]. This extract has also been found to have 10 times more beta carotene content than carrots. Minerals like potassium, iron, and zinc and vitamins such as Vitamin C and B-complex are also readily available in this extract [2]. Through studies focusing on protein content, it's been revealed that a dose of the Moringa extract will give you 4 times more protein then an egg [2][3]. Many experts have argued that plant proteins are inferior to animal protein sources. However, with the Moringa extract, you have the upper hand. This super extract will help support your body's health. *
  • Nourishes the Skin. The Moringa extract contains natural bacterial, viral and fungal supporting compounds [5]. These compounds help to protect the skin from various forms of challenges. Research has discovered that the Moringa extract is used in Egyptian cosmetics from as early as 1,400 BC. The extract is rich in Vitamins A, C, and E, and a number of B-complex vitamins [4][5], contributing to the presence of antioxidant effects. The effects of antioxidants on the human skin include support of cell health and aging caused by free radicals as well as the maintenance of youthful looking skin.
    Skin conditions such as eczema and psoriasis. The cell calming substances in the extract help to support flammation in different skin layers [5]. Additionally, the antiseptic effect of this extract supports the skin from secondary management resulting from various challenges. *
  • Balances Blood Sugar Levels. The Moringa extract contains a special type of acid referred to as chlorogenic acid [6]. This type of acid has been found to help in the control of blood sugar levels. It conveniently allows the cells to absorb or release glucose. Additionally, the extract has been found to contain compounds called isothiocyanates that have also been linked to a healthy management of blood sugar health [7][8].
    A study published in the International Journal of Food Science & Technology stated that the Moringa extract had positive effects on blood glucose levels as well as insuIin levels. In another study, the levels of low blood sugar markers (Immunoglobulin A & G), fasting blood sugar and glycosylated hemoglobin (HbA1c) were greatly reduced [8]. This shows that this extract is highly efficient when it comes to the control and management of blood sugar health. *
  • Digestive Health. The Moringa extract is packed with lots of fiber that help regulate your digestive functions. The plant has been used in ancient medicinal systems (such as Ayurveda) in the health of kidneys, fungal and yeast (such as candida), digestive health, stomach health and even liver health [9]. The potent cell and organ claming properties of this extract can help in all the challenges linked to the digestive system. Consumption of this extract can also support normal bowel movements. *
  • Milk in Lactating Mothers. In most Indian communities, Moringa extract is used by lactating mothers to boost the production of breast milk [10][11]. Breast milk is essential for newborns (especially in their first year of life). The nutrition-rich content in the extract always ensures that a mother's milk is fully-packed for infants who literally depend on milk for the better part of their development. *
  • Hormone Balance. A 2014 study published in the Journal of Food Science and Technology tested the combined effects of the Moringa extract and Amaranth extract on the levels of cell homeostasis and oxidative stress in menopausal women. The results showed that the combination of both extracts supports the antioxidant effects and decreased the markers of oxidative stress. The antioxidant properties helped in the balancing of hormones and as a result, supported the effects of healthy aging [12]. *

Suggested Usage / Dosage

The recommended dosage for this extract is 40 - 250 mg for up to three times daily.

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. Anwar, F., Latif, S., Ashraf, M., & Gilani, A. H. (2007). Moringa oleifera: a food plant with multiple medicinal uses. Phytotherapy research, 21(1), 17-25.
  2. Jongrungruangchok, S., Bunrathep, S., & Songsak, T. (2010). Nutrients and minerals content of eleven different samples of Moringa oleifera cultivated in Thailand. J Health Res, 24(3), 123-127.
  3. Moyo, B., Masika, P. J., Hugo, A., & Muchenje, V. (2011). Nutritional characterization of Moringa (Moringa oleifera Lam.) leaves. African Journal of Biotechnology, 10(60), 12925-12933.
  5. Kumar, K. V., Rubha, M. N., Manivasagan, M., Babu, N. G., & Balaji, P. (2012). Moringa oleifera-The Nature's Gift. Universal Journal of Environmental Research & Technology, 2(4).
  6. Al-Rowais, N. A. (2002). Herbal medicine in the treatment of diabetes mellitus. Saudi medical journal, 23(11), 1327-1331.
  7. Platel, K., & Srinivasan, K. (1997). Plant foods in the management of diabetes mellitus: vegetables as potential hypoglycaemic agents. Molecular Nutrition & Food Research, 41(2), 68-74.
  8. Gupta, R., Mathur, M., Bajaj, V. K., Katariya, P., Yadav, S., Kamal, R., & Gupta, R. S. (2012). Evaluation of antidiabetic and antioxidant activity of Moringa oleifera in experimental diabetes. Journal of Diabetes, 4(2), 164-171.
  9. Yang, R. Y., Chang, L. C., Hsu, J. C., Weng, B. B., Palada, M. C., Chadha, M. L., & Levasseur, V. (2006). Nutritional and functional properties of Moringa leaves–From germplasm, to plant, to food, to health. Moringa leaves: Strategies, standards and markets for a better impact on nutrition in Africa. Moringanews, CDE, CTA, GFU. Paris.
  10. Fuglie, L. J. (2001). Combating malnutrition with Moringa. The miracle tree: the multiple attributes of Moringa. CTA Publication, Wageningen, the Netherlands, 117-136.
  11. Glew, R. S., Amoako-Atta, B., Ankar-Brewoo, G., Presley, J. M., Chang, Y. C., Chuang, L. T., ... & Glew, R. H. (2010). An indigenous plant food used by lactating mothers in West Africa: The nutrient composition of the leaves of Kigelia africana in Ghana. Ecology of food and nutrition, 49(1), 72-83.
  12. Iqbal, M. A., Hussain, M., Rehman, M. W., Ali, M., Rizwan, M., & Fareed, M. I. (2013). Allelopathy of Moringa. A review. Sci. Agric, 3(1), 9-12.

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