In the updated science and technologies that we have, there are a lot of treatments, synthetic supplements, medications, surgeries and medical procedures that we can rely on order to ensure and obtain health. The widespread news, articles, studies, clinical trials, and researches had proven growth and development in physical and medical science. With these changes, we tend to forget the basics of science and technology. We linger on what we have now as advancements and evolution disregarding where it all came from.
Let me take you back in time and go back to the basics of health science. This article will reveal the early secrets of neurologic rejuvenation in its all-natural form. Right before these medical procedures were invented to sustain mental, intellectual and cognitive functions, our ancestors have already used the earth’s soils to grow the most effective elements that could aid in sustaining a healthier brain.
A combination of four earth grown elements is tested over time by traditions and culture to be most effective in enhancing neurologic functions such as memory, cognition, intellect and a potential alleviation of neurologic disorders such as Dementia and Alzheimer’s.
Bacopa Monnieri, an Indian traditional Ayurvedic plant, known for its nootropic actions, has been proven to be most effective in enhancing memory and cognition. It also carries in its leaves the neuroprotective characteristics which had been associated with the prevention and/or alleviation of Alzheimer’s disease. It has been tested over decades to be an effective neurologic tonic.
Secondly, we have Withania somnifera’s root and leaf extract still an Indian Ayurvedic traditional medicine has been clinically known to be effective in patients with anxiety, cognitive and neurological disorders, and even Parkinson’s disease. It also has rejuvenating properties as it is known to promote longevity and vitality.
The most popular earth grown element of all time is mostly the Korean ginseng that has been developed to be very effective in almost all over the world. Clinical trials and researches would confirm its association with the rejuvenation of a healthy body and mind. Korean ginseng is traditionally tested to improve cognition and thinking ability. It is a known tonic for invigorating both body and mind. It also has an anti-oxidant effect and boosts immune system. In a clinical study about Korean ginseng, it revealed that this earth element maintains homeostasis.
Lastly, we have Vinpocetine. This component is known to increase blood circulation in the brain which is very important in maintaining metabolic activities that will give rise to enhancement of cognitive and mental functions. Due to sufficient blood flow, it will protect the brain cells from being damaged. This component has been tested in clinical trials to be associated with the prevention and alleviation of both Dementia and Alzheimer’s disease.[4-5]
A combination of these earth components has been associated to be potent neuroprotectors and would definitely enhance cognitive, mental and intellectual functions. The tradition of using these elements over decades in various regions and countries in the world had been scientifically tested in various clinical trials, placebos, and researches. The collaboration of ancient times tradition and science is a piece of evidence that when the basics and evolution go together, it will lead to achieving the optimum level of health in each individual.
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1. A. Russo, F. Borrelli . Bacopa monniera, a reputed nootropic plant: an overview. Phytomedicine 2005; 12(4):305-317. DOI: 10.1016/j.phymed.2003.12.008)
2. G. Singh et al. Biological Activities of Withania somnifera. Annals of Biological Research, 2010;1(3): 56-63
3. CHOI, K.-t. (2008), Botanical characteristics, pharmacological effects and medicinal components of Korean Panax ginseng C A Meyer. Acta Pharmacologica Sinica, 29: 1109–1118. doi: 10.1111/j.1745-7254.2008.00869.x
4. Dr Carol Hermann, Robert G. Stern, Miklos F. Losonzcy, Stacey Jaff, Michael Davidson. Diagnostic and Pharmacological Approaches in Alzheimer’s Disease.Drugs & Aging 1991, Volume 1, Issue 2, pp 144-162
5. C. D. Nicholson. Pharmacology of nootropics and metabolically active compounds in relation to their use in dementia. Psychopharmacology. June 1990, Volume 101, Issue 2, pp 147-159