Kangra Herb Blog Status

Thursday, September 30, 2010

Kangraherb - Herbal Products Exporters & Manufacturers

KANGRA HERB being the only one unit in the world to provide people with the unmatched quality and efficiency of HERBAL - Medicines\Food products\Cosmetics\Education which are manufactured under the most hygienic conditions is regarded as the best herbal medicine manufacture in the entire world following the ancient gurukul norms as well as matching the astonishing WHO standards together!

Kangra herb is exporter and manufacturer of herbal product. The company is dealing all kind of herbal products as an example Herbal Product, Herbal Natural Care Products, Herbal Health Care Products, Herbal Weight Loss Product, Herbal Food Products , Herbal Medicines Products and Sea Buckthorn Products. The company is doing export and import in all over world.

The Company is always ready to give good facilities in Herbal. We always try to introduce people with our latest herbal product in the world. We are known as Herbal Product Exporter and Manufacturer in the world. We are also exporter and manufacturer in Herbal Medicine Products and Food Products.

As in this age has changed. Everybody is running in behind of English Medicines. Our herbal product has no side effect after use. Herbal Products are more compatible than Other Products. Herbal Product is used in medicine since hundred years.

Our company also have herbal training centre and education centre. We also give training about Herbal Products. Our Company always give the best quality in herbal.

Herbalism is a established medicinal or folk medicine practice based on the use of plants and plant extracts. Herbalism is also known as botanical medicine, medical herbalism, herbal medicine, herbology, and phytotherapy. The scope of herbal medication is sometimes extended to include fungal and bee products, as well as minerals, shells and certain animal parts. Pharmacognosy is the study of medicines derived from natural sources.

Conventional use of medicines is known as a way to learn about possible future medicines. In 2001, researchers identified 122 compounds used in mainstream medicine which were derived from "ethnomedical" plant sources; 80% of these compounds were used in the same or related manner as the conventional ethnomedical use.

Many plants produce material that are useful to the protection of health in humans and other animals. These include aromatic substances, most of which are phenols or their oxygen-substituted derivative such as tannins. Many are secondary metabolites, of which at least 12,000 have been isolated — a number estimated to be less than 10% of the total. In many cases, substances such as alkaloids serve as plant guard mechanisms against predation by microorganisms, insects, and herbivores. Many of the herbs and spice used by humans to season food yield useful medicinal compounds.

Similarly to recommendation drugs, a number of herbs are thought to be likely to cause adverse effects. Furthermore, "adulteration, inappropriate formulation, or lack of understanding of plant and drug communications have led to adverse reactions that are sometimes life menacing or lethal.

People on all continents have used hundreds to thousands of aboriginal plants for behavior of ailments since prehistoric times. Medicinal herbs were found in the personal effects of Ötzi the Iceman, whose body was frozen in the Swiss Alps for more than 5,300 years. These herbs appear to have been used to treat the parasites found in his intestines. Anthropologists theorize that animals evolved a tendency to seek out bitter plant parts in response to illness.

Indigenous healers often claim to have learned by observing that sick animals change their food preferences to nibble at bitter herbs they would normally reject. Field biologists have provided corroborating evidence based on observation of diverse species, such as chimpanzees, chickens, sheep and butterflies. Lowland gorillas take 90% of their diet from the fruits of Aframomum melegueta, a relative of the ginger plant, that is a potent antimicrobial and apparently keeps shigellosis and similar infections at bay.

Researchers from Ohio Wesleyan University found that some birds select nesting material rich in antimicrobial agents which protect their young from harmful bacteria. Sick animals tend to forage plants rich in secondary metabolites, such as tannins and alkaloids. Since these phytochemicals often have antiviral, antibacterial, antifungal and antihelminthic property, a plausible case can be made for self-medication by animals in the wild.

Some animals have digestive system especially tailored to cope with certain plant toxins. For example, the koala can live on the leaves and shoots of the eucalyptus, a plant that is dangerous to most animals. A plant that is harmless to a particular animal may not be safe for humans to ingest. A reasonable conjecture is that these discoveries were traditionally collected by the medicine people of indigenous tribes, who then accepted on safety information and cautions.

The use of herbs and spices in cuisine residential in part as a response to the threat of food-borne pathogens. Studies show that in tropical climates where pathogens are the most abundant, recipes are the most highly spiced. Further, the spices with the most potent antimicrobial activity tend to be selected. In all cultures vegetables are spiced less than meat, in all prospect because they are more challenging to spoilage.