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Amalaki And Potential Uses

Shannon Lokker

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There are already many uses for the ancient amalaki berry, ranging from treating heart disease to skin conditions. These remedies are well known amongst the Himalayan mountains and deep within India, but many Westerners were unfamiliar with it, not even knowing of its existence until the 1930's when an outbreak of scurvy and the potential loss of many people were thwarted by amalaki berries.

The potential uses for this berry is almost as extensive as the imagination. Already scientists are testing the berries’ effects on diabetes. Currently the berry can treat varied complications related with the disease, but science has yet to uncover the possibilities involved in this most dangerous illness.

Cancer is another aspect of research that is exciting scientists. Amalaki has shown such promise that even using it to treat or combat radiation poisoning has shown that it is a highly potent antioxidant, and thus as a cancerous environment is highly toxic, even before treatments like chemotherapy, it may be possible to cleanse the body and help the body naturally fight off the cancerous cells. Alternatively, the berry may assist in reducing the toxins in the body and resupply its vitamin C needs during harmful treatments like chemotherapy and radiotherapy. It is also thought that any surgical procedures during cancer treatment can be recovered from quickly as recent studies have shown that people taking amalaki after surgery heal faster.

Amalaki berries may also act as a food that can be provided on mass for starving nations; maybe even transplant them into regions where they might grow. With the abundance of amino acids, proteins and vitamin C, all the building blocks of life and survival are contained with the berries’ succulent juices and flesh.

The possibilities for applications for this tiny berry are huge. With the world population needing other sources of citrus fruits as the crops around the world are threatened by not only global warming and pollution, but a new threatening disease or infection that is attacking the bee population. Such an attack threatens to prevent the pollination of all plants in some regions and a major threat to life as we know it. However, this hardy berry is far from the madding crowd and has an area where still the balanced environment is still maintained. Though it is questionable whether the berry will replace the orange or lime in popularity, it far out does their vitamin C supply, something that all humans need to process mineral and vitamins within the body. Without it a human can die.

Shannon Lokker
Zrii Independent Executive

Zrii and The Original Amalaki are registered trademarks of Zrii LLC.
The Chopra Center is a registered trademark of the Chopra Center for Wellbeing


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