Snake bite

Discover A 100% Natural Snake Bite Remedy That Purifies And Detoxifies The Blood And Helps In The Dilation Of Blood Vessels

Our natural herbal remedy, based on pure ingredients, is 100% guaranteed effective – or your money back! 

What This Remedy Does

Cures Snake Bite effectively by treating its causes

Helps in pain relief

Has anti-inflammatory effects

Aids in reducing swelling

Purifies and detoxifies the blood

Helps in the dilation of blood vessels to facilitate the heart's normal pumping ability

100% Guaranteed to Work

We are so confident that you will be satisfied with our remedy that we offer a no-questions asked money-back guarantee. The only condition is that you must try the remedy for the period specified. If you are unsatisfied with the results achieved, just return the empty packaging for a complete refund including shipping/handling charges.

100% Natural

Natural remedies have been in use for many centuries if not thousands of years to purify and detoxify the blood and help in the dilation of blood vessels. The ingredients in this herbal formulation are totally natural and derived from botanical sources based on traditional use that have also been studied clinically in more recent times.

How to Use

This remedy comes in an easy to administer capsule form. The dosage is three capsules once daily at a fixed time. One bottle contains 90 capsules and should last you a whole month.

Expected Results

While some variation in results is natural depending on various factors specific to each user, in general within 20 to 30 days of use this remedy will effectively display visible and vivid results. Best results are only achieved through consistent and disciplined use as directed. At a later stage, you may limit your dose to a maintenance level as part of a preventative program. It is important to realize that natural remedies work in a holistic manner rather than just temporarily suppressing symptoms and help improve overall well-being and prevent future recurrence.

Remedy No: rem-011-002-10
Retail Price:  $49.95
Your price: $49.95
Retail Price:  $149.85
Your price: $99.9
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Ingredients

Vitamin C (Ascorbic Acid) 225mg
Sodium ascorbate is a nonacidic and more bioavailable form of vitamin C, and as such is a good alternative supplement to ascorbic acid. It can thus provide the benefits of ascorbate, but without the sting. A mineral ascorbate, it is the sodium salt of ascorbic acid. Sodium ascorbate is used as an antioxidant and a regulator of acidity. Data from one study showed that sodium ascorbate selectively killed cancer cells but not normal cells, after administration of concentrations which can only be achieved by I.V. administration and under "conditions which reflect potential clinical use" (Chen Q, et al. "Pharmacologic ascorbic acid concentrations selectively kill cancer cells: Action as a pro-drug to deliver hydrogen peroxide to tissues." Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2005 September 20;102(38):13604–9). It has been found significant in the prevention of human melanoma relapse as well (Kang JS, et al. "Sodium ascorbate (vitamin C) induces apoptosis in melanoma cells via the down-regulation of transferrin receptor dependent iron uptake." J Cell Physiol. 2005 Jul;204(1):192-7).

Vitamin E (d-alpha tocopherol succinate) 50IU
Tocopherols are chemical compounds that have vitamin E activity. Our bodies utilize some forms of vitamin E better than others, however, and though vitamin E comes in 8 natural chemical forms, only alpha-tocopherol is able to meet human requirements. This, in turn, comes in 2 forms: d-alpha tocopherol, which includes supplements that are entirely from natural sources; and dl-alpha tocopherol -- its synthetic form. When "acetate" is appended at the end, this means alpha tocopherol is in its ester form (more resistant to oxidation). Vitamin E, in combination with vitamin C, beta carotene, and zinc was found to reduce the development of age-related macular degeneration (Age-Related Eye Disease Study Research Group. "A randomized, placebo-controlled, clinical trial of high-dose supplementation with vitamins C and E, beta carotene, and zinc for age-related macular degeneration and vision loss: AREDS report no. 8." Arch Ophthalmol. 2001 Oct;119(10):1417-36). One study showed that supplementation with vitamin E may reduce the risk of venous thromboembolism in women, and that subjects with a genetic predisposition or prior history may particularly benefit from its effects (Glynn RJ, et al. "Effects of random allocation to vitamin E supplementation on the occurrence of venous thromboembolism: report from the Women's Health Study." Circulation. 2007 Sep 25;116(13):1497-503. Epub 2007 Sep 10).  

Proprietary Blend 1753 mg

Alfalfa herb (Leaves and stems)
Alfalfa is a perennial flowering plant (Medicago sativa) belonging to the pea family Fabaceae and cultivated as an important forage crop primarily for cattle in Canada, the US, France, Australia, and many other countries. It's most importantly used as feed for high-producing dairy cows due to its high protein content and highly digestible fiber. Humans also consume alfalfa sprouts in sandwiches and salads. As a significant dietary source of isoflavones -- a type of phytoestrogen -- alfalfa plays an major role in the prevention of osteoporosis, menopausal symptoms, heart disease, and cancer (Kurzer MS and Xu X. "Dietary phytoestrogens." 1997 July. 17:353-81). This plant has also been found to contain significant amounts of vitamins. The presence of vitamins D2 and D3 has unequivocally been demonstrated in alfalfa plant tissue (Horst RL et al. "The isolation and identification of vitamin D2 and vitamin D3 from Medicago sativa (alfalfa plant)." Arch Biochem Biophys. 1984 May 15;231(1):67-71). Alfalfa seeds can be used as a nutritional supplement to help normalize serum cholesterol concentrations in patients with type II hyperlipoproteinemia (HLP) (Molgaard J, Von Schenck H, Olsson AG. "Alfalfa seeds lower low-density lipoprotein cholesterol and apolipoprotein B concentrations in patients with type II hyperlipoproteinemia." Atherosclerosis. 1987 May. 65(1-2);173-9).

Aloe Vera Leaf
Since the start of the 1st century A.D., aloe vera has been cited as used in herbal medicine. Aloe vera is a very short-stemmed or stemless succulent plant that can grow up to 39 inches tall, with fleshy, thick, green to grey-green leaves that are serrated. Useful for both external and internal use, the aloe vera leaf is believed to have a wide range of healing benefits. In an experimental study with animals of A. vera's wound healing efficacy in both oral and topical routes of administration, it has been found to significantly reduce wound diameter (Davis RH, et al. "Wound healing. Oral and topical activity of Aloe vera." J Am Podiatr Med Assoc. 1989 Nov;79(11):559-62). A recent study has also demonstrated its beneficial effect in tendon healing through the stimulus of collagen synthesis (Aro AA, et al. "Structural and biochemical alterations during the healing process of tendons treated with Aloe vera." Life Sci. 2012 Sep 12. pii: S0024-3205(12)00486-9. doi: 10.1016/j.lfs.2012.09.002. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22982344 [Epub ahead of print]). Another clinical research involved the administration of a compound containing aloe vera in the form of aloe polymannose multinutrient complex (APMC). The formula resulted in minimal amelioration of Alzheimer's Disease (AD) symptoms and/or restoration of lost cognitive functioning (Lewis JE. "The Effect of an Aloe Polymannose Multinutrient Complex on Cognitive and Immune Functioning in Alzheimer's Disease." J Alzheimer's Dis. 2012 Sep 13. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22976077 [Epub ahead of print]).

Bilberry Leaf
Bilberry is an edible berry-bearing plant from the family Ericaceae, of the genus Vaccinium. It is a perennial shrub that grows to approximately 16 inches, with sharp-edged green branches and fruits that look similar to blueberries. The leaf of the bilberry has been used in traditional medicine for years. The active components of leaves from Vaccinium myrtillus L. have been shown in a study as proving potentially useful for the treatment of dyslipidaemia, or an abnormal amount of lipids in the blood (Cignarella A, et al. "Novel lipid-lowering properties of Vaccinium myrtillus L. leaves, a traditional antidiabetic treatment, in several models of rat dyslipidaemia: a comparison with ciprofibrate." Thromb Res. 1996 Dec 1;84(5):311-22). Together with other berry leaves, bilberry leaf has also been found as a potential source of phenolics -- excellent antioxidants -- for the promotion of human health (Oszmiański J, et al. "Identification and characterization of low molecular weight polyphenols in berry leaf extracts by HPLC-DAD and LC-ESI/MS." J Agric Food Chem. 2011 Dec 28;59(24):12830-5. Epub 2011 Nov 29). In addition, ten metabolites from the extract of Sakhalin bilberry Vaccinium smallii leaves were studied in vitro as potential cancer-preventive agents (Mechikova GY, et al. "Cancer-preventive activities of secondary metabolites from leaves of the bilberry Vaccinium smallii A. Gray." Phytother Res. 2010 Nov;24(11):1730-2).

Broccoli Extract (buds)
Broccoli (Brassica oleracea) is a plant that has large flower heads on a "tree-like" structure which belonging to the cabbage family, and is eaten as a vegetable. It is known to have high vitamin C content (Munyaka AW, et al. "Thermal stability of L-ascorbic acid and ascorbic acid oxidase in broccoli (Brassica oleracea var. italica)". J Food Sci. 2010 May;75(4):C336-40) as well as carotenoids and dietary fiber. A study showed that diets containing broccoli are beneficial for bladder cancer prevention (Abbaoui B, et al. "Inhibition of bladder cancer by broccoli isothiocyanates sulforaphane and erucin: Characterization, metabolism, and interconversion." Mol Nutr Food Res. 2012 Oct 5. doi: 10.1002/mnfr.201200276. [Epub ahead of print]). Antigenotoxic properties of broccoli extract may be of value pharmacologically and may even be beneficial for cancer prevention (Gonçalves AL, et al. "Evaluation of the genotoxic and antigenotoxic potential of Brassica oleracea L. var. acephala D.C. in different cells of mice." J Ethnopharmacol. 2012 Sep 28;143(2):740-5. Epub 2012 Aug 5). Glucosinolates have also been isolated from broccoli extracts and were found to have significant antimicrobial properties (Survay NS, et al. "Two novel bioactive glucosinolates from Broccoli (Brassica oleracea L. var. italica) florets." Bioorg Med Chem Lett. 2012 Sep 1;22(17):5555-8. Epub 2012 Jul 14).

Cabbage (leaves)
Cabbage (Brassica oleracea and its variants) is a leafy green vegetable with densely-leaved heads. The heads roughly weigh from 1 to 8 pounds, and can be white, green, red, or purple. Structurally, cabbage is made up of clusters of leaves superimposed in compact layers over one another. Cabbage is a good source of fiber, beta-carotene, vitamin C and flavonoids (Adrian A, et al. "Vitamin C and flavonoid levels of fruits and vegetables consumed in Hawaii." J Food Comp Anal. February 2004;17(1):1-35). A 2008 study showed that regular consumption of green, leafy vegetables -- cabbage included -- would improve public health, advance human nutrition research, and lower the risk of cancer and cardiovascular disease (Kahlon TS, Chiu MC, and Chapman MH. "Steam cooking significantly improves in vitro bile acid binding of collard greens, kale, mustard greens, broccoli, green bell pepper, and cabbage." Nutr Res. 2008 Jun;28(6):351-7). Human and animal studies have also shown that the presence of sulfur-containing phytochemicals in Brassica vegetables may be responsible for its cancer chemopreventive effects (Stoewsand GS. "Bioactive organosulfur phytochemicals in Brassica oleracea vegetables--a review." Food Chem Toxicol. 1995 Jun;33(6):537-43).

Celery Seed
Celery (Apium graveolens) is used the world over as a vegetable, with either its taproot or its crisp petiole being used for salads, soups, and other dishes. The leaves are also used, although rarely, as a dried herb to add flavor. The celery plant can grow up to 12-16 inches tall, and it has creamy white flowers, pinnate to bipinnate leaves, and seeds that are ovoid to globose . Its seeds are actually very small fruit, and they yield a type of volatile oil widely used in the pharmaceutical and perfume industries. Celery seeds also contain DL-3-n-Butylphthalide (NBP), a synthetic compound based on L-3-n-Butylphthalide. It has been found in an animal study to exert both preventive and therapeutic effects on ischemic stroke in spontaneously hypertensive rats, and a therapeutic effect in Wistar Kyoto rats (Zhang L, et al. "DL-3-n-Butylphthalide, an anti-oxidant agent, prevents neurological deficits and cerebral injury following stroke per functional analysis, magnetic resonance imaging and histological assessment." Curr Neurovasc Res. 2012 Aug;9(3):167-75). Celery seed extract has also been found to play a role in the apoptosis of tumor cells, thereby proving its significance in cancer/tumor therapy (Gao LL, et al. "Molecular mechanisms of celery seed extract induced apoptosis via s phase cell cycle arrest in the BGC-823 human stomach cancer cell line." Asian Pac J Cancer Prev. 2011;12(10):2601-6).

Corn Silk
Corn silk comes from the corn, or maize plant. It is technically a grain, but its kernels are used as starch or cooked as a vegetable. This plant's ears are covered over by tight layers of skin, under which are the elongated stigmas which look like hair tufts, called the silk. Corn silk appear at the top, and they are used as alternative treatment for various disorders. Corn silk's efficacy in the management of pleurisy has been studied, and was found to show promise as treatment for inflammatory diseases which involve oxidative stress (Wang GQ, et al. "Anti-inflammation effects of corn silk in a rat model of carrageenin-induced pleurisy." Inflammation. 2012 Jun;35(3):822-7). Polysaccharides of corn silk (POCS) demonstrated good antidepressant activity in a recent study (Zhao W, et al. "Comparison of anti-diabetic effects of polysaccharides from corn silk on normal and hyperglycemia rats." Int J Biol Macromol. 2012 May 1;50(4):1133-7. Epub 2012 Feb 14). It is also used as a diuretic in herbal medicine (Maksimović Z, et al. "Diuretic activity of Maydis stigma extract in rats." Pharmazie. 2004 Dec;59(12):967-71). In addition, because of corn silk's high polyphenol content, it is considered important in cancer study (Maksimović Z, Malencić D, and Kovacević N. "Polyphenol contents and antioxidant activity of Maydis stigma extracts." Bioresour Technol. 2005 May;96(8):873-7. Epub 2004 Nov 11).

Dandelion Root
Dandelion root generally refers to Taraxacum, which has two species: T. erythrospermum and T. officinale. Native to North America and Eurasia, these plants of the Asteraceae family have tiny flowers that are grouped into a composite flower head, with every single flower called a floret. 'Dandelion' comes from the French 'dent-de-lion,' which literally means 'lion's tooth'. Dandelion root extract (DRE) was deemed to have the potential of inducing autophagy and apoptosis in human pancreatic cells, without significant adverse effects on noncancerous cells. As pancreatic cancer has a 100% mortality rate, further study of dandelion root's efficacy in inducing autophagy and apoptosis in resistant pancreatic cells merits further studies (Ovadje P, et al. "Selective induction of apoptosis and autophagy through treatment with dandelion root extract in human pancreatic cancer cells." Pancreas. 2012 Oct;41(7):1039-47). DRE has also been found to effectively and specifically cause apoptosis in human melanoma cells without being toxic to noncancerous cells (Chatterjee SJ, et al. "The efficacy of dandelion root extract in inducing apoptosis in drug-resistant human melanoma cells." Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2011;2011:129045. Epub 2010 Dec 30).

Echinacea Purpurea Herb
A flowering plant from the daisy family Asteraceae, Echinacea purpurea is also called purple coneflower or Eastern purple coneflower. Its habitat are open wooded areas and prairies that are moist or dry. Different species of Echinacea are included in medicinal products. Echinacea purpurea in particular is seen as a useful, affordable, and readily available option for the control of influenza virus infections (Pleschka S, "Anti-viral properties and mode of action of standardized Echinacea purpurea extract against highly pathogenic avian influenza virus (H5N1, H7N7) and swine-origin H1N1 (S-OIV)." Virol J. 2009 Nov 13;6:197). A study provides evidence that supports Echinacea's benefit in decreasing the duration and incidence of the common cold (Shah SA, et al. "Evaluation of echinacea for the prevention and treatment of the common cold: a meta-analysis." Lancet Infect Dis. 2007 Jul;7(7):473-80). It demonstrated antidepressant activity in a study using mice (Kurkin, VA, et al. "Antidepressant activity of some phytopharmaceuticals and phenylpropanoids." Pharm Chem J. 2006 November;40(11):614-9). Another 5-year study using mice also showed that daily consumption of Echinacea indeed extends the life span of aging and leukemic mice, is prophylactic, and notably quells leukemia (Miller SC. "Echinacea: a miracle herb against aging and cancer? Evidence in vivo in mice." Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2005 Sep;2(3):309-14).

Garlic (bulb)
Garlic (Allium sativum) is classified under the onion genus and is also closely related to leeks, chives, shallots, and rakkyo. It has been used in cooking for thousands of years but it is also known for its wide range of health benefits. Garlic has antioxidant and antimicrobial activity, as well as insecticidal activity as demonstrated in a study using the polyphagous insect S. litura (Meriga B, Mopuri R, and MuraliKrishna T. "Insecticidal, antimicrobial and antioxidant activities of bulb extracts of Allium sativum." Asian Pac J Trop Med. 2012 May;5(5):391-5). Garlic has shown promise in its use against multidrug-resistant TB, and one study recommends it to decrease the cost in disease management and the burden of drug resistance (Hannan A, et al. "Anti-mycobacterial activity of garlic (Allium sativum) against multi-drug resistant and non-multi-drug resistant mycobacterium tuberculosis." Pak J Pharm Sci. 2011 Jan;24(1):81-5). Garlic extract was also used to act on multidrug-resistant strains of Streptococcus mutans. Data gathered showed that optimum concentrations of A. sativum extract in toothpastes or mouthwashes could be used for effective prevention of dental caries (Fani MM, Kohanteb J, and Dayaghi M. "Inhibitory activity of garlic (Allium sativum) extract on multidrug-resistant Streptococcus mutans." J Indian Soc Pedod Prev Dent. 2007 Oct-Dec;25(4):164-8).

Grapefruit Pectin
Grapefruit (Citrus paradisi) is a subtropical evergreen citrus tree known for its bitter round fruit. The yellow-orange-skinned fruits measure about 10 to 15 cm in diameter and have segmented flesh with either red, white, or pink pulps. Grapefruit is rich in vitamin C (Fellers PJ, Nikdel S, and Lee HS. "Nutrient content and nutrition labeling of several processed Florida citrus juice products." J Am Diet Assoc. 1990 Aug;90(8):1079-84) and contains the fiber pectin as well , which has been shown to decrease plasma cholesterol (Cerda JJ, et al. "The effects of grapefruit pectin on patients at risk for coronary heart disease without altering diet or lifestyle." Clin Cardiol. 1988 Sep;11(9):589-94). One study of the interaction between different human serum lipoproteins and grapefruit pectin showed that dietary pectin may possibly cause a decrease in tissue and/or serum cholesterol levels (Baig MM and Cerda JJ. "Pectin: its interaction with serum lipoproteins." Am J Clin Nutr. 1981 Jan;34(1):50-3). Similarly, in an animal study, supplementation with dietary grapefruit pectin showed an inhibition of hypercholesterolemia and a proportionate protection against atherosclerosis (Baekey PA, et al. "Grapefruit pectin inhibits hypercholesterolemia and atherosclerosis in miniature swine." Clin Cardiol. 1988 Sep;11(9):597-600).

Hawthorne Berry
Hawthorn berry, hawberry, or thornapple (Crataegus spp.) belongs to a genus of trees and shrubs under the Rosaceae family. They have tiny, berry-like pome fruit called "haw", thorny branches, and leaves that grow on long shoots in a spiral form. Chinese hawthorn is eaten as a fruit or drunk as juice, and even made into snacks, such as the popular haw flakes. Hawthorn berry is also used in traditional medicine. The hawthorn fruit species are rich in natural antioxidants (Calişkan O, et al. "Phytochemical characterization of several hawthorn (Crataegus spp.) species sampled from the Eastern Mediterranean region of Turkey." Pharmacogn Mag. 2012 Jan;8(29):16-21). The alcoholic extract of this berry also has a protective effect against isoproterenol-induced inflammation and apoptosis-associated myocardial infarction in rats (Vijayan NA, et al. "Anti-inflammatory and anti-apoptotic effects of Crataegus oxyacantha on isoproterenol-induced myocardial damage." Mol Cell Biochem. 2012 Aug;367(1-2):1-8. doi: 10.1007/s11010-012-1251-9. Epub 2012 Feb 15). Other valuable uses of hawthorn berry are for the control of pain and the treatment of sleep disorders, nervousness, and stress (Can OD, et al. "Effects of hawthorn seed and pulp extracts on the central nervous system." Pharm Biol. 2010 Aug;48(8):924-31).

Juniper Berry
Juniper berry is not actually a true berry but is instead a fleshy cone. Juniper is a medium-sized tree that can be found in Asia, North America, and Europe, and the cones of the species Juniperus communis are used as a spice for cooking. One of its oils exhibited good antimicrobial properties in one particular study of its oils (Filipowicz N, et al. "Antibacterial and antifungal activity of juniper berry oil and its selected components." Phytother Res. 2003 Mar;17(3):227-31). In a study using rats, a decoction from Juniper "berries" resulted in a reduction in the mortality index as well as blood glucose levels, plus the prevention of body weight loss (Sánchez de Medina F, et al. "Hypoglycemic activity of juniper "berries". Planta Med. 1994 Jun;60(3):197-200). Two juniper species, namely J. oxycedrus subsp. oxycedrus and J. communis var. saxatilis were found to possess remarkable antinociceptive and anti-inflammatory activities (Akkol EK, Güvenç A, and Yesilada E. "A comparative study on the antinociceptive and anti-inflammatory activities of five Juniperus taxa." J Ethnopharmacol. 2009 Sep 7;125(2):330-6. Epub 2009 Jun 6).

Moringa (leaf) extract
Moringa is the only genus belonging to the family Moringaceae. The species most widely cultivated under this genus is M. oleifera, which is native to Himalayas's foothills. It is easily grown and has high nutritive value. Aside from the seeds whose oil has a high oleic acid content, the leaves are rich in vitamins A, B, and C, protein, and minerals such as calcium (Anwar F, et al. "Moringa oleifera: a food plant with multiple medicinal uses." Phytother Res. 2007 Jan;21(1):17-25). A study suggests that M. oleifera extract from its leaves could be a potential source of compounds with significant antioxidant properties (Moyo B, et al. "Polyphenolic content and antioxidant properties of Moringa oleifera leaf extracts and enzymatic activity of liver from goats supplemented with Moringa oleifera leaves/sunflower seed cake." Meat Sci. 2012 Aug;91(4):441-7. Epub 2012 Mar 5). It was also found to combat undernutrition and treat various illnesses (Thurber MD and Fahey JW. "Adoption of Moringa oleifera to combat under-nutrition viewed through the lens of the "Diffusion of innovations" theory." Ecol Food Nutr. 2009 May-Jun;48(3):212-25).

MSM
Methylsulfonylmethane (MSM), also known as dimethylsulfone or methyl sulfone is a colorless, solid organosulfur compound that is considered a chemically inert compound. It occurs naturally in some plants and small amounts of it are present in some food and drinks. Industrially, MSM is used as a high-temperature solvent for inorganic and organic substances, and in organic synthesis, it is also used as a medium. Stanley W. Jacob, who co-wrote the book "Msm the Definitive Guide: The Nutritional Breakthrough for Arthritis, Allergies and More", lauds MSM's effectiveness in treating various ailments. Another advocate of MSM is Robert M. Herschler, a research biochemist who holds several patents for the compound. In the treatment of mild to moderate osteoarthritis of the knee, MSM was found to provide positive but not definitive proof that it is superior placebo and thus needs further study (Brien S, et al. "Systematic review of the nutritional supplements dimethyl sulfoxide (DMSO) and methylsulfonylmethane (MSM) in the treatment of osteoarthritis." Osteoarthritis Cartilage. 2008 Nov;16(11):1277-88. Epub 2008 Apr 15). MSM was also seen to possibly provide a favorable influence on certain markers of exercise recovery (Kalman DS, et al. "Influence of methylsulfonylmethane on markers of exercise recovery and performance in healthy men: a pilot study." J Int Soc Sports Nutr. 2012 Sep 27;9(1):46. [Epub ahead of print]).

Parsley (leaves)
Parsley (Petroselinum spp.) is cultivated as a vegetable, herb, and spice. The two most common species for this purpose are curly leaf parsley (P. crispum var. crispum) and Italian, or flat leaf parsley (P. crispum neapolitanum). In a study, P. crispum's effectiveness in the treatment of allergies and chronic inflammatory disorders was tested on animals; its essential oil was found to have potential in suppressing the cellular and humoral immune response, showing that it is a proper suppressant for various applications (Yousofi A, et al. "Immunomodulatory effect of Parsley (Petroselinum crispum) essential oil on immune cells: mitogen-activated splenocytes and peritoneal macrophages." Immunopharmacol Immunotoxicol. 2012 Apr;34(2):303-8. Epub 2011 Aug 19). One of parsley's main flavonoids, apigenin, has antioxidant, anticancer, and anti-inflammatory properties (Pápay ZE, et al. "Pharmaceutical and formulation aspects of Petroselinum crispum extract." Acta Pharm Hung. 2012;82(1):3-14). Another type of flavonoid found in parsley, genins, may be a valuable source of beneficial antiplatelet compounds which decrease the risk of cardiovascular conditions and thrombosis (Gadi D, et al. "Flavonoids purified from parsley inhibit human blood platelet aggregation and adhesion to collagen under flow." J Complement Integr Med. 2012 Aug 10;9(1):Article 19. doi: 10.1515/1553-3840.1579).

Pau D’Arco (Ipe Roxo Bark)
Pau d'arco is one of the many common names of the tree or shrub under the genus Tabebuia. Other common names are trumpet tree or trumpet bush, ipe, poui, taheebo, lapacho, and ipe roxo, among others. The wood of the pau d'arco tree is used as lumber for furniture. Due to its durability and resistance to insects, it has been used as decking material. In the Amazon, its wood has been used by the indigenous people for making hunting bows, thus the name 'pau d'arco' which means 'bow stick'. It is also used as an ornamental tree. The inner bark of pink ipe (Tabebuia impetiginosa) is made into tea, as it contains quercetin, lapachol, and other flavonoids. Tabebuia bark is said to have antibiotic, analgesic, and anti-inflammatory properties and also reduced the number of epithelial tumors in a study using D. melanogaster (Costa WF, Oliveira AB, and Nepomuceno JC. "Lapachol as an epithelial tumor inhibitor agent in Drosophila melanogaster heterozygote for tumor suppressor gene wts." Genet Mol Res. 2011 Dec 22;10(4):3236-45). Bark extracts of Tabebuia avellanedae indicated a potential usefulness in peptic ulcer disease treatment (Pereira IT, et al. "Antiulcer Effect of Bark Extract of Tabebuia avellanedae: Activation of Cell Proliferation in Gastric Mucosa During the Healing Process." Phytother Res. 2012 Sep 12. doi: 10.1002/ptr.4835. [Epub ahead of print]).

Peppermint Leaf
Peppermint leaf from peppermint (Mentha piperita L. Labiatae) is an herbaceous plant whose leaves and oil are valued in folk medicine as treatment for several various ailments. It is a cross between spearmint and watermint and though indigenous to Europe is now cultivated all over the world. The slightly hairy leaves of the peppermint plant are dark green, about 3 inches in length, with reddish veins. An aqueous leaf extract of peppermint indicated a potential analgesic effect and has even demonstrated pain-killing activity (Taher YA. "Antinociceptive activity of Mentha piperita leaf aqueous extract in mice." Libyan J Med. 2012;7. doi: 10.3402/ljm.v7i0.16205. Epub 2012 Mar 27). A study on mice showed peppermint extract to have radioprotective effects attributable to enhancement of the DNA repair processes as well as antimutagenic, anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, metal chelating, and free radical scavenging activities (Manjeshwar B and Suresh R. "Radioprotective potential of mint: A brief review." J Canc Res Ther. 2010;6(3):255-62). Research that has great significance on the development of new virucidal topical microbicides showed peppermint extract to have the ability, at non-cytotoxic concentrations, to rapidly and drastically reduce the infectivity of HIV-1 virions (Geuenich S, et al. "Aqueous extracts from peppermint, sage and lemon balm leaves display potent anti-HIV-1 activity by increasing the virion density." Retrovirology. 2008 Mar 20;5:27).

Peppermint Leaf
Peppermint leaf from peppermint (Mentha piperita L. Labiatae) is an herbaceous plant whose leaves and oil are valued in folk medicine as treatment for several various ailments. It is a cross between spearmint and watermint and though indigenous to Europe is now cultivated all over the world. The slightly hairy leaves of the peppermint plant are dark green, about 3 inches in length, with reddish veins. An aqueous leaf extract of peppermint indicated a potential analgesic effect and has even demonstrated pain-killing activity (Taher YA. "Antinociceptive activity of Mentha piperita leaf aqueous extract in mice." Libyan J Med. 2012;7. doi: 10.3402/ljm.v7i0.16205. Epub 2012 Mar 27). A study on mice showed peppermint extract to have radioprotective effects attributable to enhancement of the DNA repair processes as well as antimutagenic, anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, metal chelating, and free radical scavenging activities (Manjeshwar B and Suresh R. "Radioprotective potential of mint: A brief review." J Canc Res Ther. 2010;6(3):255-62). Research that has great significance on the development of new virucidal topical microbicides showed peppermint extract to have the ability, at non-cytotoxic concentrations, to rapidly and drastically reduce the infectivity of HIV-1 virions (Geuenich S, et al. "Aqueous extracts from peppermint, sage and lemon balm leaves display potent anti-HIV-1 activity by increasing the virion density." Retrovirology. 2008 Mar 20;5:27).

Rhubarb (root)
Rhubarb are herbaceous perennial plants belonging to the family Polygonaceae. Their large leaves have long, crisp, fleshy stalks (also known as petioles) that are used in cooking. They are closely related to celery. Rhubarb has been traditionally used as a laxative for more than 5000 years and because of the presence of anthraquinones like rhein and emodin in its roots and stems, it has been sporadically used as a dieting herb (Foster S and Yue C. 1992. "Herbal Emissaries: Bringing Chinese Herbs to the West: A Guide to Gardening, Herbal Wisdom, and Well-Being." Bear & Company, 356 pp.). Rhaponticin, a stilbene compound isolated from the extract of rhubarb rhizomes, was observed to have a noticeable antidiabetic effect which also makes it a potentially significant agent for the treatment of type 2 diabetes mellitus including its complications (Chen J, et al. "Rhaponticin from rhubarb rhizomes alleviates liver steatosis and improves blood glucose and lipid profiles in KK/Ay diabetic mice." Planta Med. 2009 Apr;75(5):472-7. Epub 2009 Feb 23).

Rosemary herb
Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis), a fragrant herb belonging to the Lamiacea family, is not only valued in the culinary world, but is also used as an ornamental plant and has a wide range of medicinal uses. Its oil is also used as an ingredient in perfumes, incense, and household products. It has needle-like leaves and flowers that may be white, blue, purple or pink. Rosemary extract, likely due to its betulinic acid content and high concentrations of carnosic acid, was found to have cytotoxic, antioxidant, and immunomodifying properties (Kontogianni VG, et al. "Phytochemical profile of Rosmarinus officinalis and Salvia officinalis extracts and correlation to their antioxidant and anti-proliferative activity." Food Chem. 2013 Jan 1;136(1):120-9. doi: 10.1016/j.foodchem.2012.07.091. Epub 2012 Jul 31). Results of another study indicated that the essential oil of rosemary was effective in healing diabetic wounds and provided a scientific basis for this herb's traditional use in wound treatment (Abu-Al-Basal MA. "Healing potential of Rosmarinus officinalis L. on full-thickness excision cutaneous wounds in alloxan-induced-diabetic BALB/c mice." J Ethnopharmacol. 2010 Sep 15;131(2):443-50. Epub 2010 Jul 13).

Sage (leaves)
Sage (Salvia officinalis), also known as common sage, garden sage, or Dalmatian sage, is an evergreen shrub with grayish leaves. Although it is native to the Mediterranean region but is presently cultivated in various parts of the world. Sage is distilled for its essential oil (which contains thujone, borneol, and cineole) and is used as a cooking herb, having a savory and mildly peppery taste. Its leaves are rich in phenols and flavonoids, and likewise have excellent antimicrobial activity (Generalić I, et al. "Seasonal variations of phenolic compounds and biological properties in sage (Salvia officinalis L.)." Chem Biodivers. 2012 Feb;9(2):441-57. doi: 10.1002/cbdv.201100219). Sage extract was proven efficacious in the control of mild to moderate Alzheimer's disease (Akhondzadeh S, et al. "Salvia officinalis extract in the treatment of patients with mild to moderate Alzheimer's disease: a double blind, randomized and placebo-controlled trial." J Clin Pharm Ther. 2003 Feb;28(1):53-9). In a recent study, it was even found to successfully control hot flushes and other associated menopausal symptoms (Bommer S, Klein P, and Suter A. "First time proof of sage's tolerability and efficacy in menopausal women with hot flushes." Adv Ther. 2011 Jun;28(6):490-500. doi: 10.1007/s12325-011-0027-z. Epub 2011 May 16).

Slippery Elm Bark
Slippery elm (Ulmus rubra) is a tree of the elm species also known as: gray elm, soft elm, red elm, Indian elm, or moose elm. Its slimy inner bark has several industry uses, some of which are for shock resistance of wagon wheel hubs; as fiber for twine, threads, or rope; or in the manufacture of musical instruments and clothing, to name a few. It has also been used for a long time as a demulcent (an agent that is applied over a mucous membrane that forms a delicate film to relieve minor inflammation and pain). It also has antioxidant properties (Langmead L, et al. "Antioxidant effects of herbal therapies used by patients with inflammatory bowel disease: an in vitro study." Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2002 Feb;16(2):197-205). A formula consisting of a mixture of dried, powdered slippery elm bark, cinnamon quills, agrimony aerial parts, and bilberry fruit significantly improved a number of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) symptoms in patients with diarrhea-predominant or alternating bowel habit IBS, and improved both IBS symptoms and bowel habit in those who had constipation-predominant IBS (Hawrelak JA and Myers SP. "Effects of two natural medicine formulations on irritable bowel syndrome symptoms: a pilot study." J Altern Complement Med. 2010 Oct;16(10):1065-71).

Spinach (leaves)
From the family Amaranthaceae, spinach (Spinacia oleracea) is an edible plant that that is native to certain parts of Asia. Along with other green leafy vegetables, spinach is rich in iron and other minerals, and in vitamins such as vitamins C, E, K, and B2. It is rich in beta-carotene, an important precursor of vitamin A (Tang G. "Techniques for measuring vitamin A activity from β-carotene." Am J Clin Nutr. 2012 Nov;96(5):1185S-8S. doi: 10.3945/ajcn.112.034603. Epub 2012 Oct 10). In one study in Brazil, spinach showed considerable antioxidant activity (Tiveron AP, et al. "Antioxidant activity of Brazilian vegetables and its relation with phenolic composition." Int J Mol Sci. 2012;13(7):8943-57. Epub 2012 Jul 18). Mixed with blueberry and strawberry extracts, it also exhibited potential for use in neurological applications (Heim KC. "Anti-inflammatory and neuroactive properties of selected fruit extracts." J Med Food. 2012 Sep;15(9):851-4. doi: 10.1089/jmf.2011.0265. Epub 2012 Aug 7). Increased intake of spinach also showed a correlation with a decreased likelihood of glaucoma (Giaconi JA, et al. "The association of consumption of fruits/vegetables with decreased risk of glaucoma among older African-American women in the study of osteoporotic fractures." Am J Ophthalmol. 2012 Oct;154(4):635-44. doi: 10.1016/j.ajo.2012.03.048. Epub 2012 Jul 20).

Watercress (herb)
Watercresses (Nasturtium officinale and N. microphyllum) are aquatic or semi-aquatic plants of the Brassicaceae family. They are fast-growing, have hollow stems which float, and pinnately compound leaves. They are native to Asia and Europe and used in cooking. Watercress has a tangy, peppery flavor and is used most often in soups and salads. In "Watercress Nutritional Analysis", this plant is said to be a rich source of vitamins A and C, and folate. Its aqueous juice may have a probable protective effect against DNA damage induced by cyclophosphamide Casanova NA, et al. "In vivo antigenotoxic activity of watercress juice (Nasturtium officinale) against induced DNA damage." J Appl Toxicol. 2012 Apr 4. doi: 10.1002/jat.2746. [Epub ahead of print]). With its potent antioxidant properties, likely mediated through metal chelating and free-radical direct trapping, its potential in the prevention of free radical-related diseases has also been established (Bahramikia S and Yazdanparast R. "Antioxidant efficacy of Nasturtium officinale extracts using various in vitro assay systems." J Acupunct Meridian Stud. 2010 Dec;3(4):283-90).

Wheatgrass (leaves)
Wheatgrass is the young grass of Triticum aestivum, a common wheat plant. It has gained attention in recent years because of discoveries linking it to various curative properties. It is difficult to eat wheatgrass in its natural form as it is hard to digest, so its leaves are crushed and processed into juice. They are also dried and made into capsules or tablets. Wheatgrass is also made available in stores as fresh produce, and consumers now have the option to grow wheatgrass in the convenience of their homes as seeds or kits of it can easily be bought. Those promoting the wonders of wheatgrass claim that it has wide-ranging health benefits. Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center cites a small pilot study which showed that wheatgrass juice appeared safe and effective as an adjuvant or single treatment of active distal ulcerative colitis (Ben-Arye E, et al. "Wheat grass juice in the treatment of active distal ulcerative colitis: a randomized double-blind placebo-controlled trial." Scand J Gastroenterol. 2002 Apr;37(4):444-9). Wheatgrass can also be a potential alternative supplement for patients of leukaemia (Alitheen NB, et al. "Cytotoxic effects of commercial wheatgrass and fiber towards human acute promyelocytic leukemia cells (HL60)." Pak J Pharm Sci. 2011 Jul;24(3):243-50).

White Willow Extract (bark)
White willow (Salix alba) is a tall deciduous tree native to western and central Asia and parts of Europe. It can grow up to 30 meters tall, and its common name originates from the white underside of its leaves. The white willow's leaves are paler than those of other willows because of the presence of fine, silky white hairs on them. Parts of it are used in industries such as its bark tannin for leather tanning and the charcoal from its wood used in gunpowder making. Its bark has been used since the time of Hippocrates and Pliny the Elder for pain relief. A test involving white willow bark and two other herbs showed that it seemed to reduce pain better than placebo, thus calling for the need for additional trials for its pain-reducing potential (Gagnier JJ, et al. "Herbal medicine for low back pain." Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2006 Apr 19;(2):CD004504). It has also demonstrated anabolic and anti-inflammatory effects on chondrocytes (Shakibaei M, et al. "Botanical Extracts from Rosehip (Rosa canina), Willow Bark (Salix alba), and Nettle Leaf (Urtica dioica) Suppress IL-1β-Induced NF-κB Activation in Canine Articular Chondrocytes." Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2012;2012:509383. Epub 2012 Mar 14).

Spirulina
Spirulina, a microalga generally made from two cyanobacteria species, Arthrospira maxima and Arthrospira platensis, is safe for consumption by both animals and humans. It is now used worldwide as a dietary supplement and has several components considered important in the nutraceutical industry. It is sold in powder, tablet, or flake form and is also bought as feed supplement for the poultry and aquaculture industries. It was found to have antioxidant activity (Shukla V, Vashistha M, and Singh SN. "Evaluation of antioxidant profile and activity of amalaki (Emblica officinalis), spirulina and wheat grass." Indian J Clin Biochem. 2009 Jan;24(1):70-5. doi: 10.1007/s12291-009-0012-3. Epub 2009 May 8). Moreover, a diet enhanced with spirulina decreased activated microglia in rats, demonstrating that it has significance in the management of Parkinson's disease (Pabon MM, et al. "A Spirulina-Enhanced Diet Provides Neuroprotection in an α-Synuclein Model of Parkinson's Disease." PLoS One. 2012;7(9):e45256. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0045256. Epub 2012 Sep 18). Spirulina's anti-apoptotic and antioxidant properties also protects rats, as shown in another study, from cyclophosphamide-induced nephro-urotoxicity (Sinanoglu O, et al. "The Protective Effects of Spirulina in Cyclophosphamide Induced Nephrotoxicity and Urotoxicity in Rats." Urology. 2012 Aug 27. [Epub ahead of print]).

Chlorella
Chlorella is classified as a single-cell green algae under Phylum Chlorophyta. Its name comes from the Greek 'chloros', which means green, and 'ella', which means small. Its cells are about 2-10 micrometers in diameter, are spherical, and have no flagella. They multiply quickly through photosynthesis, needing only sunlight, carbon dioxide, water, and a few minerals to do so. The entire Chlorella plant is used to manufacture medicine and nutritional supplements. The species most used in supplements are Chlorella vulgaris and Chlorella pyrenoidosa. An enhancement of the immune function, particularly in antibody response against inactivated influenza vaccine, has been observed in a group of participants given a dietary supplement derived from Chlorella (Halperin SA, et al. "Safety and immunoenhancing effect of a Chlorella-derived dietary supplement in healthy adults undergoing influenza vaccination: randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial." CMAJ. 2003 Jul 22;169(2):111-7). In pregnant women, Chlorella supplementation was found to significantly reduce the risk of pregnancy-associated proteinuria, edema, and anemia. It also exhibited usefulness as a resource of iron, vitamin B-12, and natural folate (Nakano S, Takekoshi H, and Nakano M. "Chlorella pyrenoidosa supplementation reduces the risk of anemia, proteinuria and edema in pregnant women." Plant Foods Hum Nutr. 2010 Mar;65(1):25-30).

Amylase
Amylase is an enzyme which serves as the catalyst in the breakdown of starch into sugars. It is present in human saliva, where it initiates the chemical process of digestion. Foods like potato and rice, which contain much starch but not much sugar, become a bit sweet while being chewed as amylase breaks down some of their starch into sugar inside the mouth. Another type of amylase, alpha amylase, is produced by the pancreas for the hydrolysis of dietary starch into disaccharides and trisaccharides, which are consequently converted by other enzymes into glucose, that then supplies the body with energy. Amylase is produced by plants and some bacteria as well. Amylase is beneficial to research on oral care as its action is studied vis-a-vis that of various substances that are taken orally (Hara K, et al. "The green tea polyphenol (-)-epigallocatechin gallate precipitates salivary proteins including alpha-amylase: biochemical implications for oral health." Eur J Oral Sci. 2012 Apr;120(2):132-9. doi: 10.1111/j.1600-0722.2012.00947.x. Epub 2012 Feb 11). One unique study showed the importance of this enzyme in monitoring the stress levels of pilots who work in stressful environs. Data can hopefully be used in addressing stress management for this particular population (Iizuka N, Awano S, and Ansai T. "Salivary alpha-amylase activity and stress in Japan air self-defense force cargo pilots involved in Iraq reconstruction." Am J Hum Biol. 2012 Jul-Aug;24(4):468-72. doi: 10.1002/ajhb.22247. Epub 2012 Feb 18).

Cellulase
Cellulase pertains to a group of enzymes produced primarily by bacteria, protozoans and fungi which catalyze cellulolysis -- that is, cellulose hydrolysis. Other organisms such as termites also produce certain types of cellulases, however. This enzyme is used in the textile, paper, and detergent industries, in the processing of coffee, and even in the fermentation of biomass for biofuel production. Apart from its usefulness in several industries, cellulase is also significant in the field of medicine in that it has been found to effectively treat phytobezoars -- trapped masses in the stomach composed of indigestible material such as seeds, skins, and fibres. If left untreated, these masses may cause abdominal pain, nausea, bleeding, perforation, and gastric outlet obstruction. In one particular case, cellulase was used to successfully treat the small bowel obstruction of a man diagnosed with an enterolith (bezoar) (Ganpathi IS, and Cheah WK. "Laparoscopic-assisted management of small bowel obstruction due to phytobezoar." Surg Laparosc Endosc Percutan Tech. 2005 Feb;15(1):30-2). Another study, this time with 7 patients, also recommended cellulase as the treatment of choice for gastric phytobezoars due to its lack of side effects or recurrences (Bonilla F, et al. "Treatment of gastric phytobezoars with cellulase." Rev Esp Enferm Dig. 1999 Dec;91(12):809-14).

Lactobacillus acidophilus
Lactobacillus acidophilus is a homofermentative bacterium species that ferments sugars into lactic acid. It is part of the natural flora of the human digestive system, vagina, and mouth. A number of L. acidophilus strains are considered "probiotics", or live microorganisms which, when administered in sufficient amounts, provide health benefits to the host. These strains are developed for commercial use and integrated into dairy products such as cheese or yogurt. One animal study showed an active fraction from L. acidophilus as having an antivirulent effect against enterohemorrhagic E. coli (Zeinhom M, et al. "Yogurt Containing Bioactive Molecules Produced by Lactobacillus acidophilus La-5 Exerts a Protective Effect against Enterohemorrhagic Escherichia coli in Mice." J Food Prot. 2012 Oct;75(10):1796-805. doi: 10.4315/0362-028X.JFP-11-508). L. acidophilus was also observed to exert a potent protective effect against collagen-induced arthritis and in the same study, the effective antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties of the genus Lactobacillus was established as well (Amdekar S, et al. "Lactobacillus casei and Lactobacillus acidophilus Regulate Inflammatory Pathway and Improve Antioxidant Status in Collagen-Induced Arthritic Rats." J Interferon Cytokine Res. 2012 Oct 2. [Epub ahead of print]).

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Introduction

A snake bite is more of a wound than a disease. The effects might vary according to the type of snake. The risk of a snake bite is higher in places like a forest or other dark areas, where people do not commonly come and go. Snakes mostly come out in warm temperatures, because of being cold blooded.

Causes

The causes of a snake bite can be either the snakes is searching for its prey and sees the human as one, or it can be self defense. The snake might have considered the person a threat; the reason for its attack. The bite can be poisonous or non-poisonous, depending on the type of the snake.

Diagnosis

The events leading to the bite are the main determining criteria. The description of the snake, in addition to the physical symptoms, can also be helpful. Doctors also perform blood tests or urine examinations. The patient is also constantly monitored.

Symptoms

The symptoms of snake bite include puncture wounds in the area of the bite, with swollen and blistered skin surrounding the holes, causing pain. Some bites might result in bleeding, breathing problems and nervous system malfunction. In some cases, the venom causes internal death of tissues, causing blockage of the internal system.