Cold press Saudi black curmin oil
The history of black seed (Nigella sativa) use dates back thousands of years with its use being found in may systems of medicine across the ancient world. The black seed and its oil are recognized for their medicinal properties throughout the world. Black seed has been particularly popular in traditional systems of medicine from the Middle East, North Africa, the Asian Sub-continent and the Far East.
Black seeds and their oil have a long history of folklore usage in the Indian and the Arabian civilizations as food and medicine and have been commonly used as treatment for a variety of health conditions pertaining to the respiratory system, digestive tract, kidney and liver functions, cardiovascular system, and immune system support, as well as for general well-being.
In conclusion, the use of black seeds and their active constituent TQ has been shown to have multiple useful effects in the treatments of patients with several diseases, such as inflammatory and auto-immune disorders, as well as metabolic syndrome. In this study, we also reviewed other advantages of NS, e.g., its antimicrobial properties, anti-nociceptive and anti-epileptic impacts, etc. We found that the side effects of this herbal medicine did not appear serious, so it can be applied in clinical trials because most of its major effects have been shown to be beneficial.
https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5633670/ Review on Clinical Trials of Black Seed (Nigella sativa ) and Its Active Constituent, Thymoquinone
Other applications of the Black seed oil includes: Diabetes, gout, high blood pressure, fatigue, colds, kidney inflammation, skin diseases, gastritis, flatulence, insomnia, difficulty in menstruation, hemorrhoids, getting rid of worms, removing cholesterol, sinusitis, jaundice, constipation, weakening of kidney stones, infertility.
1. Topical application on affected parts of the skin.
2. Consumption is generally one teaspoon twice a day. Morning and night. Or advised by your Naturopath.
- https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5633670/ Review on Clinical Trials of Black Seed (Nigella sativa ) and Its Active Constituent, Thymoquinone
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