Tuesday, July 23, 2019

Ginger Rescue

 

 

Not Just Grandma’s Pumpkin Pie Spice

Traditional Eastern herbalists often suggest one multi-purpose herb for several different problems. But Western medicine seems stuck on “one problem, one solution.” Chances are, if you visit a clinic with six different complaints, you’ll wind up taking six different pills.

Meet Al Sears, M.D.
Uniquely Qualified to Keep You
Healthier for Life

Dr sears

Al Sears, M.D., is a medical doctor and one of the nation’s first board-certified anti-aging physicians.

As a board-certified clinical nutritionist, strength coach, ACE-certified fitness trainer and author, he enjoys a worldwide readership. Dr. Sears and his breakthrough discoveries have appeared on more than 50 media outlets including ABC News, CNN, ESPN, Discovery Channel, National Geographic, Lifetime and many more.

As the first U.S. doctor licensed to administer a groundbreaking DNA therapy that activates the gene that regulates telomerase, Dr. Sears made history by bringing telomere biology to the general public. In 2006, Dr. Sears shocked the fitness world by revealing the dangers of aerobics, “cardio” and long-distance running in his book, PACE: The 12-Minute Fitness Revolution.

In 2004, Dr. Sears was one of the first doctors to document the true cause of heart disease and expose the misguided and often fatal drugs-and-surgery approach to heart health.

In The Doctor’s Heart Cure, Dr. Sears outlines the easy-to-follow solution that effectively eliminates your risk of heart disease, high blood pressure and stroke. An avid lecturer, Dr. Sears regularly speaks at conferences sponsored by the American Academy of Anti-Aging Medicine (A4M), the American College for the Advancement of Medicine (ACAM) and the Age Management Medicine Group (AMMG).

That’s never struck me as the best way to approach overall health. Like traditional herbalists, I prefer supplements that support multiple health goals.

One of my favorites is a common spice you probably have in your kitchen right now.

I’m talking about ginger. I call it “Nature’s multi-tool.”

A lot of people are concerned about the level of fats – cholesterol and triglycerides – in their blood. These fats are important markers of overall heart health.

Believe it or not, this “pumpkin pie spice” promotes normal levels of both LDL (“bad”) cholesterol and triglycerides.1 It’s a delicious way to get these unhealthy fats down to manageable levels.

And here’s another way ginger boosts heart health…

Taking a little ginger every day can give your heart a real antioxidant boost. That’s because ginger contains 12 antioxidant compounds more powerful than vitamin E.2 That’s right… 12!

Plus, studies show that ginger promotes proper inflammatory response.3

And emerging research says it may do much more.

Promoting healthy circulation is important to your overall health. In the lab, Australian researchers discovered that ginger may support normal clotting activity in human blood.4 And in recent animal studies, ginger promoted normal blood pressure.5 Of course, these findings still have to be proven in people. But the results are promising.

Some of ginger’s other benefits are well-established. For example, it can help calm queasiness.

You may have heard about ginger for “morning sickness.” But did you know it also helps settle many other types of queasiness?6 Like stomach upset from motion. That’s what researchers at the University of Exeter found when they sifted through the available studies.

A German team echoed this finding, calling ginger’s effectiveness “proved beyond doubt.”7 I agree, and I like to keep it handy when I travel… just in case.Ginger Rescue

Ginger can get your digestion moving, too. When researchers tested it with a group of healthy volunteers, their stomach contractions increased… and food moved through more quickly.8

Heart health… stomach upset… Ginger is amazingly versatile.

And here’s another good reason to keep ginger on hand…

In one study, a group of 50 nursing school students suffering serious “monthly discomfort” tried ginger for relief. Researchers compared this group to two similar groups using more conventional approaches. They found discomfort levels dropped equally in all three groups.9

With all it does, you can see why I call ginger “Nature’s multi-tool.” And why I frequently suggest it to my patients. But ginger root is tough and woody. That makes it hard to work with. So getting ginger’s benefits can be a hassle.

That’s why I’ve been searching for an easier way to put ginger’s power to work. And now I’ve finally found it. I call it “Ginger Rescue.”

Each ½-teaspoon serving of Primal Force Ginger Rescue provides the equivalent of 6,000 mg of dried ginger – in an easy-to-use liquid form. And because I’ve sweetened it with just a touch of natural honey, it tastes great, too.

I’ve always believed in the traditional herbal approach. It just makes sense. And with Ginger Rescue, it’s easier, too.

Here’s how you can try it out for yourself:

http://nutritionguide.info/ginger-rescue

To Your Good Health,

Al Sears, MD



1 Alizadeh-Navaei R, et al. “Investigation of the effect of ginger on the lipid levels. A double blind controlled clinical trial.” Saudi Med J. 2008 Sep;29(9):1280-4.
2 Kikuzaki H and Nakatani N. “Antioxidant Effects of Some Ginger Constituents.” Journal of Food Science. Volume 58 Issue 6, Pages 1407 – 1410. Published Online: 26 Aug 2006.
3 Dugasani S, et al. “Comparative antioxidant . . .effects of [6]-gingerol, [8]-gingerol, [10]-gingerol and [6]-shogaol.” J Ethnopharmacol. 2010 Feb 3;127(2):515-20. Epub 2009 Oct 13.
4 Nurtjahja-Tjendraputra E, et al.. Thromb Res. 2003;111(4-5):259-65.
5 Ghayura MN, et al. “Cardiovascular effects of ginger aqueous extract and its phenolic constituents are mediated through multiple pathways.” Vascular Pharmacology. Volume 43, Issue 4, October 2005, Pages 234-241.
6 Ernst E and Pittler MH. “Efficacy of ginger for nausea and vomiting: a systematic review of randomized clinical trials.” Br J Anaesth. 2000 Mar;84(3):367-71.
7 Langner E, et al. “Ginger: history and use.” Adv Ther. 1998 Jan-Feb;15(1):25-44.
8 Wu KL, et al. “Effects of ginger on gastric emptying and motility in healthy humans.” Eur J Gastroenterol Hepatol. 2008 May;20(5):436-40.
9 Ozgoli G, et al. “Comparison of Effects of Ginger.” J Altern Complement Med. 2009 Feb 13. [Epub ahead of print].

 

* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.