info@evraitalia.it

+39 0973 624 687

Top

SAGEX®

Salvia officinalis dry extract 2.5% Rosmarinic acid

 

Origin of the drug: Italy
Origin of the extract: Italy
Solvent: water
Full traceability: from beginning to end


DOSAGE

Food grade extract: 250 mg/die
Cosmetic grade extract: 0,5-2%


FOOD GRADE EXTRACT

Antioxidant activity: sage extract can protect against oxidative damage induced by various pro-oxidant agents due to its phenolic acid components and used in the prevention of various diseases associated with oxidative stress.

Antibacterial action: it is effective in vitro against different food spoiling bacteria and it can be used as a natural preservative ingredient in food industry.

Estrogenic properties: modern studies have shown that sage helps to relieve both the frequency and severity of certain symptoms such as hot flashes, night sweats and dizziness. It has also been used to treat irregular periods, and many women find that it helps the body make the transition through hormonal change. Sage leaf can help regulate your mood by reducing the severity of mood swings.


COSMETIC GRADE EXTRACT

Antiviral effect: sage leaf extract is an effective antiviral, especially against Herpes simplex infection.


BIBLIOGRAPHY

1. The Herb Society of America New Encyclopedia of Herbs & Their Uses, Deni Bown (New York: DK, 2001) http:// www.appliedhealth.com/nutri/page8453.php
2. Aizenman B. et al.: “Salvin, an antibiotic from slavia officinalis”, Microbiol. Zhurnal. 44 (3), 1982
3. Alberto-Puleo M.: “Fennel and anise as estrogenic agents”, J. Ethnopharmacol. 2, 337-344, 1980

4. Blumenthal M.: “The complete German Commission E Monographs: therapeutic guide to herbal medicines”, Amercian Botanical Council, Austin (Tx), 1998
5. Carello A.: “Pharmacological action of Leontopodium alpinum”, Chimie et Industrie (Paris) (1936), 37, 523-524
6. Bergeret Cl., Tetau M.: La Phytotherapie Renovee, Paris, Maloine S.A., 1972, 304 pages. Bhakuni, D.S., M.L. Dhar, et.al.: “Screening of indian plants for biological activity. Part II.”,

Indian Journal Of Experimental Biology. 7(10), 250-262, 1969
7. Boehme H., Hartke K.: „Deutsches Arzneibuch“, Wissenschaftliche Verlagsgesellschaft Stuttgart 1970, p. 1619
8. Bressler R., Bogdonoff M.D., Subak-Sharpe G.J.: The Physicians Drug Manual. Doubleday & Co, Inc. Garden City, NY. 1981
9. Master data/monograph – Salvia officinalis (Salbei) 7 Date of information: 07.04.2007
10. Braun H.: „Heilpflanzenlexikon für Ärzte und Apotheker“, Stuttgart, G. Fischer Verlag, 1974, p. 253
11.Brieskorn Ch., Leiner C.U., Thiele K.: „Constituents of salvia officinalis. X. Isolation and properties of the bitter substance from sage leaves”, Deutsche Apotheker Zeitung, 98, 651-653, 1958
12. Brieskorn Ch.: “Active ingredients of salvia officinales. Bactericidal activity of oil of sage”, Arch. Pharm. 283, 33-35, 1950
13. Clark, T.H., A.H. Conney & B.P. Harpole, et.al.: Drug interactions that can affect your patients. Patient Care, 1(11), 33-71, 1967
14. Committee on Pharmocopaeia of the Am Institute of Homeopathy, The Homeopathic Pharmacopaeia of the United States. 8th ed., Vol 1. Otis Clapp and Son, Agents, Boston, l981 Costello C.H., Butler C.L.: “The estrogenic and uterine-stimulating activity of asclepias tuberosa. A preliminary investigation”, J Am. Pharm. Ass. 39, 233-237, 1960 15. Delia B.: “Una nuova droga ipoglicemmizante, la salvia”, Clin. Med. Ital. 69, 315-338, 1938. Drug package insert (FDA approved official brochure) and other labeling based on sponsored clinical investigations and New Drug Application data. Facts and Comparisons.
16. The Lawrence Review of Natural Products. Aug, 1992 Fischer G.: „Heilkräuter und Arzneipflanzen“ 5.
17. Ausgabe, Heidelberg, K.F. Haug Verlag, 1978, p. 327 Fitzpatrick F.K.: “Plant substances active against mycobacterium tuberculosis”, Antibiotics And Chemotherapy, 4(5), 528-536, 1954 Goodman L.S., Gilman A.: Pharm. Basis of Therapeutics, Macmillan, New York, 1975

 


 CERTIFICAZIONI