LARCH ARABINOGALACTAN FIBER PDF

Liver disease Pneumonia As is often the case with alternative remedies, some of the claims are better supported by research than others. Here is a look at some key findings from the current studies on the benefits of larch arabinogalactan: Common Cold Larch arabinogalactan has been used for centuries in Native American cultures as a means to defend against the common cold. The claims have been evaluated in a number of studies, including a placebo-controlled trial published in Current Medical Reseach and Opinion. The participant were randomly given either 4.

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Liver disease Pneumonia As is often the case with alternative remedies, some of the claims are better supported by research than others. Here is a look at some key findings from the current studies on the benefits of larch arabinogalactan: Common Cold Larch arabinogalactan has been used for centuries in Native American cultures as a means to defend against the common cold. The claims have been evaluated in a number of studies, including a placebo-controlled trial published in Current Medical Reseach and Opinion.

The participant were randomly given either 4. Outcomes were measured by a point questionnaire in which cold symptoms were rated on a scale from 0 to 3. On the flip side, those in the arabinogalactan group who experienced cold reported far worse symptoms. The conclusions, while interesting, were limited by the highly subjective nature of the questionnaire and the fact that the research was funded by the manufacturer of ResistAid.

Natural Herbal Cold and Flu Remedies Vaccine Enhancement It has been proposed that larch arabinogalactan can bolster the effectiveness of vaccines by amplifying the immunological response. This effect could theoretically increase the effectiveness of vaccines that sometimes fail in very young children or elderly adults.

In a study published in Nutrition Journal , scientists found that adults treated with ResistAid experienced a greater antibody response after influenza vaccination than those treated with a placebo.

The study involved 45 healthy adults, each of whom was given a daily dose of 4. According to the researchers, participants who received ResistAid had far higher levels of pneumonia-specific IgG antibodies than those provided a placebo.

The results are significant given that IgG binds disease-causing pathogens such as viruses, bacteria, and fungi and protects the body against infection. The same lab reported similar findings when ResistAid was given in a combination with a tetanus vaccine. In the end, an increased IgG response does not inherently confer to a lower incidence of infection. At this stage, the protective benefit is largely speculative.

Further research is needed. Despite its name, TNFa neither acts upon nor causes cancer but, instead, triggers an inflammatory response to help neutralize disease-causing pathogens. If anything, increased production of TNF-a is linked to the development of certain cancers.

With that said, arabinogalactan may aid in the treatment of cancer by preventing the depletion of white blood cells that commonly occurs during chemotherapy. According to research published in Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine , lab mice treated for colon cancer with the chemotherapy drug 5-fluorouracil 5-FU experienced increased production of white blood cells, called leukocytes, after using an arabinogalactan extract. Leukopenia, the deficiency of leukocytes, a common but serious side effect of 5-FU and one that can cause fever, sweating, chills, and an increased risk of infection.

Further research is needed to determine whether arabinogalactan can help humans with cancer avoid chemo-induced leukopenia. Possible Side Effects Little is known about the long-term safety of larch arabinogalactan. When used occasionally, the supplement may cause mild gastrointestinal side effects, including bloating, flatulence, and cramps. If overused, larch arabinogalactan may cause diarrhea. People allergic to larch tree and other members of the pine family may also be allergic to larch arabinogalactan, although this is uncommon.

There is also concern that larch arabinogalactan may trigger a flare-up of symptoms in people with autoimmune diseases such as lupus, multiple sclerosis, or rheumatoid arthritis. The concern is largely speculative but one worthy of consideration given the way in which arabinogalactan incites an immune response.

Larch arabinogalactan should also be used with caution in organ transplant recipients in whom the substance may increase the risk of organ rejection. To be safe, avoid larch arabinogalactan in any form if you are on any of the following immunosuppressive drugs: Cellcept mycophenolate.

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The Health Benefits of Larch Arabinogalactan

If you have been paying attention!!! So what is the big deal about LA and what can it do? Larch Arabinogalactan Arabinogalactans have been consumed by humans for thousands of years and are found in a variety of common foods such as carrots, radish, pear, maize, wheat, red wine, tomatoes, coconut, echinacea, and curcumin. Larch Arabinogalactan as a fiber source and prebiotic LA is best known as a good source of fiber. Rather than us digesting it directly, LA is used by our intestinal microbiota as a food and they do the digesting. The upshot of this is that the microbiota then increase their production of the short-chain fatty acid butyrate.

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Larch Fiber: An Incredible Prebiotic to Help Heal Your Gut

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