Dandelion root and weight loss

Dandelion root weightloss

Dandelion root is one of the top body cleansers in the world, and is a rich source of many minerals and nutrients. This Body2tone latest weight loss pill ingredient protects your liver.  A healthy liver is a key organ responsible for breaking down fat.  If your liver is unhealthy your body will store fat.


Health Benefits of Dandelion Root

Dandelion (Taraxacum officinale) is a very common weed which grows in valleys and lawns throughout Europe and North America. It received its name after a Latin expression “a tooth of lion” as a reference to jagged edges of the leaves of this plant. Despite being considered weed, dandelion root and leaves have been used for centuries for their nutritional and medicinal properties.

Dandelion root is a rich natural source of many minerals and nutrients, including iron, zinc, potassium, folic acid, carotene, vitamins A, C, D, B12, antioxidants and others. Benefits of dandelion root and dandelion root tea can help us to get rid of such problems as anemia, indigestion, heartburn, irritable bowel syndrome, bladder infections, hepatitis and other liver problems, and many more. Dandelion can stimulate bale production in our body which can improve liver function and lower the risks of having gallstones.

German specialists found out that dandelion can improve gastric juice secretion as well as help combat constipation. Benefits of dandelion root tea and tinctures include positive effects on our mood, that is why they can be recommended for treating depressions, anxiety, mood swings and other related disorders. In addition, dandelion root tea can be used externally to treat arthritis pains and various skin inflammations, inducing such serious ones like eczema, acne and so on.

Studies showed that dandelion can help strengthen bones and lower the risks of osteoporosis. These effects are achieved due to a high content of such elements as calcium and boron. Besides, dandelion root tea is a know herbal remedy for weight loss, due to excellent powers of this natural product to regulate blood sugar and improve fat metabolism. For the same reason, dandelion root tea is recommended to those people who suffer from type 2 diabetes.

Dandelion root is used in the Body2tone latest weight loss pill. This article was not written by the members of body2tone or Natural Body Network and was derived from Carla a 5th year medical student at HYMS.


Dandelion Root Health Benefits

The dandelion is a troublesome weed to gardeners, but for centuries it has been a valued herb to many cultures around the world. The root of the plant is especially important for its vitamins, minerals and health benefits. With so many forms available for purchase today and very few side effects, dandelion root is a justifiable alternative medicine for many everyday health problems.

History
For centuries, dandelion root has been used as a medicinal herb by cultures all over the world. In Europe, where the dandelion is still strongly considered a medicinal and nutritional source, dandelion roots are used for weight loss, fever, diabetes and diarrhea. Chinese herbalists traditionally used dandelion root to treat digestive disorders, inflammation of the breast in women, milk flow in lactating women and appendicitis. Native Americans used dandelion root in a boiled version to treat swelling, skin problems, stomach upset and kidney disease.

Facts
There are hundreds of species of dandelion that grow in many areas of North America, Asia and Europe. In France and Germany, the dandelion is cultivated primarily for its medicinal value. All parts of the dandelion--flower, leaves and roots--are used for medicinal and nutritional purposes. In Europe, the leaves of the dandelion are eaten in salads, sandwiches or other ways that greens are eaten for their nutritional value. The leaves are best when harvested in the spring; roots are most functional if harvested in the fall. Dandelion roots are dark brown, fleshy and brittle and filled with a milky substance that is bitter to the taste with a slight odor.

Nutritional Benefits
The root of the dandelion contains beneficial sources of vitamins A, C and D as well as B-complex. The root also contains the minerals zinc, iron and potassium. When eaten as a food, dandelion root offers a high antioxidant value to the diet which, according to the National Cancer Institute, studies show can be effective in preventing cancer and fighting tumors. The high iron and zinc content makes dandelion roots a beneficial treatment for anemia

Health Benefits
According to the University of Maryland's Medical Center in its online article, "Dandelion," dandelion roots are used today mainly for liver and gallbladder function, as an appetite stimulant and a digestive aid. However, there are many other health benefits of dandelion root, including:

Treating anemia. Because of the high content of iron in dandelion root, it is beneficial for building red blood cells in the body to treat anemia.
Treating diabetes. Dandelion root has been shown to lower blood sugar levels in patients. In Europe, it's used to treat diabetes.
Detoxification of vital organs. Because of the diuretic abilities of dandelion root, it is beneficial for flushing out the liver, kidneys and gallbladder. This also makes it a good herb for fighting infections.
Laxative. Dandelion root is also a mild laxative and is used to help with regularity.
Digestive system. Dandelion root, when made into a tea, is beneficial for relieving constipation, flatulence and fullness.
Treating high blood pressure. Dandelion root is a natural diuretic. When combined with its high potassium content, it is an effective treatment to lower blood pressure.
High nutritional value. Dandelion root contains vitamins A, B-complex, C and D as well as the minerals iron, zinc and potassium. This combination of vitamins and minerals also makes dandelion root a high antioxidant food.
Mood enhancer. Due to the high amount of vitamin B-complex, dandelion root can help to stabilize mood and treat depression.

In addition to these benefits, dandelion root is also used to treat skin disorders such as acne, eczema and psoriasis. It is also used for arthritis, osteoarthritis and gout. Ongoing studies are working to link the benefits of dandelion root to treatment of cancer and as a medicine for lowering cholesterol

Side Effects
There are very few side effects linked to using dandelion root. Allergic reactions to the herb have been reported. People taking prescription lithium, a diuretic, medication to lower blood pressure or medication to lower blood sugar should not take dandelion root. Women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should consult their doctor before taking this herb

Dandelion root is used in the Body2tone latest weight loss pill. This article was not written by the members of body2tone or Natural Body Network and was derived from Deanna Lynn Sletten.


Health Benefits of Dandelions

Suppose your doctor tells you, on your next visit, that he has just discovered a miracle drug which, when eaten as a part of   your daily diet or taken as a beverage, could, depending on the peculiarities of your body chemistry: prevent or cure liver diseases, such as hepatitis or jaundice; act as a tonic and gentle diuretic to purify your blood, cleanse your system, dissolve kidney stones, and otherwise improve gastro-intestinal health; assist in weight reduction; cleanse your skin and eliminate acne; improve your bowel function, working equally well to relieve both constipation and diarrhea; prevent or lower high blood pressure; prevent or cure anemia; lower your serum cholesterol by as much as half; eliminate or drastically reduce acid indigestion and gas buildup by cutting the heaviness of fatty foods; prevent or cure various forms of cancer; prevent or control diabetes mellitus; and, at the same time, have no negative side effects and selectively act on only what ails you. If he gave you a prescription for this miracle medicine, would you use it religiously at first to solve whatever the problem is and then consistently for preventative body maintenance?

All the above curative functions, and more, have been attributed to one plant known to everyone, Taraxacum officinale, which means the "Official Remedy for Disorders." We call it the common dandelion. It is so well respected, in fact, that it appears in the U.S. National Formulatory, and in the Pharmacopeias of Hungary, Poland, Switzerland, and the Soviet Union. It is one of the top 6 herbs in the Chinese herbal medicine chest.

According to the USDA Bulletin #8, "Composition of Foods" (Haytowitz and Matthews 1984), dandelions rank in the top 4 green vegetables in overall nutritional value. Minnich, in "Gardening for Better Nutrition" ranks them, out of all vegetables, including grains, seeds and greens, as tied for 9th best. According to these data, dandelions are nature's richest green vegetable source of beta-carotene, from which Vitamin A is created, and the third richest source of Vitamin A of all foods, after cod-liver oil and beef liver! They also are particularly rich in fiber, potassium, iron, calcium, magnesium, phosphorus and the B vitamins, thiamine and riboflavin, and are a good source of protein.

These figures represent only those published by the USDA. Studies in Russia and Eastern Europe by Gerasimova, Racz, Vogel, and Marei (Hobbs 1985) indicate that dandelion is also rich in micronutrients such as copper, cobalt, zinc, boron, and molybdenum, as well as Vitamin D.

Much of what dandelions purportedly do in promoting good health could result from nutritional richness alone. Vogel considers the sodium in dandelions important in reducing inflammations of the liver. Gerasimova, the Russian chemist who analyzed the dandelion for, among other things, trace minerals, stated that "dandelion [is] an example of a harmonious combination of trace elements, vitamins and other biologically active substances in ratios optimal for a human organism" (Hobbs 1985).

Recent research, reported in the Natural Healing and Nutritional Annual, 1989 (Bricklin and Ferguson 1989) on the value of vitamins and minerals indicates that:

* Vitamin A is important in fighting cancers of epithelial tissue, including mouth and lung;

* Potassium rich foods, in adequate quantities, and particularly in balance with magnesium, helps keep blood pressure down and reduces risks of strokes;

* Fiber fights diabetes, lowers cholesterol, reduces cancer and heart disease

risks, and assists in weight loss. High fiber vegetables take up lots of room, are low in calories, and slow down digestion so the food stays in the stomach longer and you feel full longer;

* Calcium in high concentrations can build strong bones and can lower blood pressure;

* B vitamins help reduce stress.

Throughout history, dandelions have had a reputation as being effective in promoting weight loss and laboratory research indicates that there is some support for this reputation. Controlled tests on laboratory mice and rats by the same Romanians indicated that a loss of up to 30% of body weight in 30 days was possible when the animals were fed dandelion extract with their food. Those on grass extract lost much less. The control group on plain water actually gained weight.

Beyond nutritional richness, however, are the active chemical constituents contained in dandelions which may have specific therapeutic effects on the body. These include, as reported by Hobbs (1985):

* Inulin, which converts to fructose in the presence of cold or hydrochloric acid in the stomach. Fructose forms glycogen in the liver without requiring insulin, resulting in a slower blood sugar rise, which makes it good for diabetics and hypoglycemics;

* Tof-CFr, a glucose polymer similar to lentinan, which Japanese researchers have found to act against cancer cells in laboratory mice; Lentinan is a yeast glucan (glucose polymer) that increases resistance against protozoal and viral infections.;

* Pectin, which is anti-diarrheal and also forms ionic complexes with metal ions, which probably contributes to dandelion's reputation as a blood and gastrointestinal detoxifying herb. Pectin is prescribed regularly in Russia to remove heavy metals and radioactive elements from body tissues. Pectin can also lower cholesterol and, combined with Vitamin C, can lower it even more. Dandelion is a good source of both Pectin and Vitamin C;

* Coumestrol, an estrogen mimic which possibly is responsible, at least in part, for stimulating milk flow and altering hormones;

* Apigenin and Luteolin, two flavonoid glycosides which have been demonstrated to have diuretic, anti-spasmodic, anti-oxidant and liver protecting actions and properties, and also to strengthen the heart and blood vessels. They also have anti-bacterial and anti-hypoglycemic properties, and, as estrogen mimics, may also stimulate milk production and alter hormones;

* Gallic Acid, which is anti-diarrheal and anti-bacterial;

* Linoleic and Linolenic Acid, which are essential fatty acids required by the body to produce prostaglandin which regulate blood pressure and such body processes as immune responses which suppress inflammation. These fatty acids can lower chronic inflammation, such as proliferative arthritis, regulate blood pressure and the menstrual cycle, and prevent platelet aggregation;

* Choline, which has been shown to help improve memory;

*Several Sesquiterpene compounds which are what make dandelions bitter. These may partly account for dandelions tonic effects on digestion, liver, spleen and gall bladder, and are highly anti-fungal;

* Several Triterpenes, which may contribute to bile or liver stimulation;

* Taraxasterol, which may contribute to liver and gall bladder health or to hormone altering.

These chemicals, individually, are not unique to dandelions, but the combination of them all in one plant, along with high levels of vitamins, minerals, carbohydrates, proteins and fiber account for the many claims made regarding the plant.

These claims include the following results of clinical and laboratory research, again as reported in Hobbs (1985):

* A doubling of bile output with leaf extracts, and a quadrupling of bile output with root extract. Bile assists with the emulsification, digestion and absorption of fats, in alkalinizing the intestines and in the prevention of putrefaction. This could explain the effectiveness of dandelion in reducing the effects of fatty foods (heartburn and acid indigestion);

* A reduction in serum cholesterol and urine bilirubin levels by as much as half in humans with severe liver imbalances has been demonstrated by Italian researchers;

* Diuretic effects with a strength approaching that of the potent diuretics Furosemide and Lasix, used for congestive heart failure and cirrhosis of the liver, with none of the serious side effects, were found by Romanian scientists. They found that water extract of dandelion leaves, administered orally, because of its high potassium content, replaced serum potassium electrolytes lost in the urine, eliminating such side effects common with the synthetics as severe potassium depletion, hepatic coma in liver patients, circulatory collapse, and transmission through mothers' milk;

* In 1979 a Japanese patent was filed for a freeze-dried warm water extract of dandelion root for anti-tumor use. It was found that administration of the extract markedly inhibited growth of particular carcinoma cells within one week after treatment;

* Dental researchers at Indiana University in 1982 used dandelion extracts in antiplaque preparations;

* In studies from 1941 to 1952, the French scientist Henri Leclerc demonstrated the effectiveness of dandelion on chronic liver problems related to bile stones. He found that roots gathered in late summer to fall, when they are rich in bitter, white milky latex, should be used for all liver treatments;

* In 1956, Chauvin demonstrated the antibacterial effects of dandelion pollen, which may validate the centuries old use of dandelion flowers in Korean folk medicine to prevent furuncles (boils, skin infections), tuberculosis, and edema and promote blood circulation.

Also, Witt (1983) recommends dandelion tea to alleviate the water buildup in PMS (pre-menstrual syndrome).

There are many testimonials from those who have benefited from the use of dandelions in the treatment of what ailed them.

Robert Stickle, an internationally famous architect, was diagnosed as having a malignant melanoma 21 years ago, and was given, after radical surgery had not halted its spread, less than 2 years to live. He said, in a letter to Jeff Zullo, president of the Society for the Promotion of Dandelions, (June 23, 1986):

" I went on a search for the answer to my mortal problem, and [discovered] that perhaps it was a nutritional dilemma.... To me, cancer is primarily a liver failure manifestation. {Italians are very concerned about problems of the 'fegato']. [I discovered that] the cancer rate in native Italians is very low among the farming population (paesanos). When they get affluent and move to the city, its the same as the rest of civilized man. Paesanos eat dandelions, make brew from the roots, and are healthy, often living to over 100 years."

He states that he began eating dandelion salad every day, and his improvement confounded the doctors. When he wrote the letter in 1986, 18 years had passed and there had been no recurrence of the melanoma.

A benefit which comes from writing articles for national media is that you hear from people who have interesting stories to tell. I recently received a call from Peter Gruchawka, a 70 year old gentleman from Manorville, NY, who reported that he had been diagnosed with diabetes melitis 3 months before and was put on 5 grams of Micronase. At the time, he had a 5+ sugar spillover in his urine. He took Micronase for about a month before he learned, from his wife who is a nurse, that Micronase can do damage to the liver. He had read in "Herbal Medicine" by Diane Buchanan and "Back to Eden" by Jethro Kloss about the effectiveness of dandelions in controlling diabetes. Without saying anything to his doctors, he stopped taking Micronase and began drinking dandelion coffee each day. During the first week, his urinary sugar, measured night and morning, was erratic and unstable, but after a week, his sugar stabilized and when he called, he had been getting negative urine sugar readings for over a month. The doctors are amazed and can't explain it. An interesting side benefit to replacing Micronase with dandelion coffee is that, while Micronase damages the liver as a side effect, dandelions are particularly known for strengthening the liver.

According to Mr. Gruchawka, he changed nothing but the medication. He had cut out pastries and other sugars when he was diagnosed and started on Micronase, and has continued to do without those things while taking dandelion coffee.

In reporting these claims, however, I must add three qualifiers:

1. First, unfortunately, neither herbs nor synthetic remedies work for everyone in the same way. Different bodies respond differently to medicines, and what works incredibly well for one person may not work at all, or work less well, for someone else.

2. Second, good health results from a combination of healthy diet and enough exercise to keep the body toned. Bob Stickle, for all his insistence that dandelions cured him, changed, according to a mutual friend, his entire lifestyle. He didn't just add dandelion salad to what he was already doing.

3. People with health problems need to seek the advice and care of a competent physician, with whom this information can be shared. It is important to reemphasize that it is presented as information only. I am not a medical doctor, and neither advocate nor prescribe dandelions or dandelion products for use by anyone or for any ailment. Only your doctor can do that.

Because there are so many variables, it is hard to attribute Mr. Stickle's cure to any one of them directly. Likewise, Italian farmers live a lifestyle which combines a healthy diet, lots of work and clean air. They heat and cook with wood, which they have to cut and split. They haul water for household use. When they move to the city, diet, exercise, and environmental conditions change. Stress and sedentary habits increase.

And there is the importance of faith in the healing process, whether it be faith in God or faith in the curative properties of the herb being taken.

While dandelions, given all these variables, may never be proved to cure any specific ill, they are an extremely healthy green which cannot in any way hurt you. Research on how much you would have to eat to cause harm indicates that eating grass is more dangerous than eating dandelions (Hobbs 1985). Therefore, with everything going for dandelions, it is highly probable that everyone can derive at least some nutritional benefit from them by eating or drinking them regularly.

The medical and pharmacological establishment is generally critical of claims regarding the use of herbs on disease, and their concerns need to be put in perspective.

Herbal medicines have been used very effectively far longer than synthetics, and many current pharmaceutical products have been derived from research on plants used as medicine by many cultures. The problem with plants, however, is that they are available to anyone. It is impossible to patent a plant, and thereby gain proprietary rights to it. As a consequence, pharmaceutical companies attempt to isolate the active properties from medicinal plants and synthesize them so that they can patent them. Many of the synthetics have serious side-effects which were not present in the natural plant product, often because other chemicals in the plant offset them (i.e. the large quantities of potassium in dandelions which allows for potassium replenishment when dandelion is used as a diuretic).

USDA botanist Dr. James Duke (1989) suggests that a proper and appropriate "herbal soup", filled with "vitamins, minerals, fibers and a whole host of bioactive compounds," from which the body can selectively strain the compounds it needs to restore itself to health, will be more effective than synthetic medicines containing a "very select and specialized compound or two plus filler, usually non-nutritive." This is especially true if the "herbal soup", in the form of a potent potherb like dandelion, is a regular part of the diet so that the appropriate bioactive substances are present in the right amounts when the body needs them.

Dandelion root is used in the Body2tone latest weight loss pill. This article was not written by the members of body2tone or Natural Body Network and was derived from Peter Gail.


Dandelion – What are Dandelion Health Benefits?

Dandelion – What are Dandelion Health Benefits? | Medicinal Values Of Dandelion | Health Benefits Of Dandelion
Dandelion leaves contain abundant amounts of vitamins and minerals, especially Vitamins A, C and K, and are good sources of calcium, potassium and fair amounts of iron and manganese, higher than similar leafy greens such as spinach. They contain 15% protein and 73% carbohydrates, 37% of which is fiber. The leaves also contain smaller amounts of over two dozen other nutrients, and are a significant source of beta carotene, lutein and zeaxanthin. A cup of dandelion leaves contains 112% daily recommendation of vitamin A, 32% of vitamin C, and 535% of vitamin K and 218 mg potassium, 103 mg calcium, and 1.7 mg of iron. Dandelions are also an excellent source of vitamin H, which is proven to aid in weight loss when ingested.

The medicinal properties of dandelion root and leaf are well known and commonly accepted throughout Europe the European Scientific Cooperative on Phytotherapy recommends dandelion root for indigestion and loss of appetite, and in Germany the expert panel known as Commission E recommends products containing dandelion for treatment of liver disorders, appetite loss, indigestion, and fluid retention.

Women that suffer from premenstrual syndrome may find that the diuretic action of dandelion helps relieve symptoms of bloating and water weight gain.Dandelion flowers also have medicinal properties. They are an excellent source of lecithin, a nutrient that elevates the brain’s acetylcholine, a substance that helps maintain brain function and may play a role in slowing or even stopping the progression of Alzheimer’s disease. Lecithin also helps the body maintain good liver function, so it is no surprise that dandelion is widely recommended by herbalists and naturopathic physicians for liver detoxification.Recent research supports the traditional use of dandelion for treatment of liver disorders; one Japanese study showed that taking jiedu yanggan gao, an herbal preparation containing dandelion root in combination with other herbs, improved liver function in people with hepatitis B.

Dandelions, flowers, roots and leaves, have been used for centuries in traditional Chinese medicine & medicinal teas, most notably for liver detoxification, as a natural diuretic and for inflammation reduction. Unlike other diuretics, dandelion leaves contain good amounts of potassium, a mineral that is often lost during increased urination. There is also evidence that this property of dandelion leaves may normalize blood sugar.Dandelion is regarded as one of the finest liver remedies improving such conditions as liver congestion, bile duct inflammation, hepatitis, gallstones, and jaundice, as well as clearing potentially toxic substances.

Health Benefits. Dandelion is a rich source of nutrients and other compounds that may improve liver function, promote weight loss, possess diuretic activity, and improve blood sugar control. In fact, the dandelion contains greater nutritional value than many other vegetables. It is particularly high in vitamins and minerals, protein, choline, inulin, and pectin. It has more vitamin A than carrots. In addition, dandelion is an excellent source of vitamin C, B1, B2 and B6, as well as calcium, copper, manganese and iron. It is also a rich source of medicinal compounds that have a “toning” effect on the body, and both the greens and the roots can be used for this purpose.

Vitamin A is important in fighting cancers of epithelial tissue, including mouth and lung.Potassium rich foods, in adequate quantities, and particularly in balance with magnesium, helps keep blood pressure down and reduces risks of strokes.Fiber fights diabetes, lowers cholesterol, reduces cancer and heart disease,risks, and assists in weight loss. High fiber vegetables take up lots of room, are low in calories, and slow down digestion so the food stays in the stomach longer and you feel full longer.Calcium in high concentrations can build strong bones and can lower blood pressure.B vitamins help reduce stress.

Dandelion root is used in the Body2tone latest weight loss pill. This article was not written by the members of body2tone or Natural Body Network and was derived from Charypravi1.


The Healing Benefits Of Dandelion Root

There are so many benefits of dandelion root and I wish more people know about the healing properties of this wonderful plant.

Living in Norway during the summer months the fields were covered in yellow from all the dandelions. Now that I live in California I'm shocked to find that there is hardly any dandelions, a plant that I thought would never be a rare sight anywhere.

Still, it's only after I arrived California that I took a real interest in herbs. It is here that I first got to know dandelion up close, especially by eating its root.

Now that spring is here dandelion root is a wonderful food to use as a spring cleanse. During this time I drink dandelion tea every day. Some people call it dandelion coffee. I will share the recipe with you later on.

The Benefits of dandelion root

•Dandelion root protects your liver.
Your liver works very hard filtering your blood as well as lots of other functions. Dandelion is full of food the liver loves such as choline, carotene and mineral salts. Your liver needs a lot of support. If you eat meat, or if you (like me) live in a city, dandelion is a great alley. There is a lot of smog where I live and I sure can use all the help possible to get it out of my system.

•Dandelion root is a tonic
Other benefits of dandelion root is that it tones your liver, spleen, stomach, pancreas, kidneys, skin. It also helps your nervous, glandular, digestive, urinary, circulatory, immune and lymphatic systems. Amazing isn't it! That little yellow plant that so many people despise do all that!

•The root of the dandelion is also full of minerals. It is high in iron, manganese, phosphorus, protein aluminum and carotene expressed as vitamin A. It also gives you an average amount of calcium, chromium, cobalt, magnesium, niacin, potassium, riboflavin, silicon, sodium, tin, zinc, and vitamin C complex expressed ascorbic acid.
•Dandelion helps you in troubled times.
It soothes and helps out in cases of painful joints, cancer, digestive woes and lung and heart problems.

In truth it can help you with more health problems than I can go into here.

•Dandelion root helps you pee!
This is one of the fun health benefits of dandelion root. Dandelion is also called pissenlit, or piss in bed. Dandelion is a wonderful healer of kidney or urinary problems.

What is the best way to take dandelion root?

Dandelion root can be quite bitter to eat. My favorite way to get the healing benefits of dandelion root is to drink it as coffee. It is a great substitute for coffee and it tastes delicious. I share a recipe for dandelion root coffee at my website.

Conclusion.

The benefits of dandelion root is seemingly endless. It supports and protects your liver and a lot or other organs in your body. It heals many health problems that you might have. It is a tonic for almost everything, and it helps you pee. It is great for kidney and urinary problems.

Dandelion has so many benefits that listing them all would make this article too long!

Dandelion root is used in the Body2tone latest weight loss pill. This article was not written by the members of body2tone or Natural Body Network and was derived from Anne Linn.

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