Prodcut name: Boswellia Serrata Extract
Specification: 40%, 50%, 60%, 65% Boswellic Acid
Mesh size: 70-80 Mesh
Used Part: Seed
Grade: Healthcare products
Brand Name: Undersun
Test Method: TLC
Packing :25kgs/drum or 1kg/bag;
Stock in LA USA warehouse;
Boswellia is an herbal extract taken from the bark of the boswellia tree. It is also known as frankincense. The resin (sticky substance found in trees and plants) is used to make an extract.
Boswellia serrata extract is a gum resin extracted from a tree, which is sometimes burnt (the entire species of Boswellia is commonly known as Frankinsence) as an aromatic or otherwise administered as medicine. It has most usage for medicine in Ayurvedic medicine, some reading into Traditional Chinese Medicine, and its usage extends to the Middle East and other tropical regions.
Boswellia serrata extract, via its active boswellic acids, appears to be a novel inhibitory of a pro-inflammatory enzyme called 5-Lipoxygenase and may possess other anti-inflammatory effects (such as nF-kB inhibition, which are not as novel). These anti-inflammatory effects have been investigated for their benefits in osteoarthritis (OA), and it appears that oral Boswellia supplements can suppress pain and immobility associated with OA quite significantly with the effects taking as little as a week to occur. The studies are well conducted, but funded by the producers of the tested supplements.
Boswellia resin is used in Ayurvedic (traditional Indian) medicine. You can take boswellia in different ways, including taking it orally (by mouth) in a capsule, pill, or tablet, or using it as an oil that you can put on your body.
|Type||Boswellia Serrata Extract/Frankincense extract|
|Model Number||Botanical Extract|
|Latin Name||Boswellia serrata L|
|Application||promoting blood circulation to arrest pain|
Assay (Boswellic Acid)
Ethanol & Water
Total plate count
Yeast & Mold
Boswellia serrata and other species of boswellia are used in essential oils or burned as incense. The oil is also used in food, cosmetics, soaps, and beverages.
For a report published in the Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews in 2014, researchers analyzed previously published trials testing the effects of herbal supplements for osteoarthritis.Their analysis of studies involving boswellia found evidence that it reduced pain (as measured by a pain scale) and improved physical function compared to a placebo.
A small 2015 study published in the European Review for Medical and Pharmacological Sciences, Boswellia may help reduce the need for inhalation therapy in people with persistent asthma.2 Participants in the study (who had mild-to-severe persistent asthma) received either inhalation therapy with an oral boswellia supplement or inhalation therapy alone.
A study published in Inflammatory Bowel Diseases found that a boswellia extract may not help people with Crohn’s disease who are in remission.After 12 months of treatment with a boswellia extract, there was no significant difference in relapse time, the severity of symptoms, or maintenance of remission.
In a 2007 study involving 31 people with collagenous colitis (a type of inflammatory bowel disease that causes chronic diarrhea), researchers found that taking a boswellia extract three times daily for six weeks was not more effective than a placebo when comparing clinical remission, lab testing, or quality of life.
1. As Food and beverage ingredients.
2. As Healthy Products ingredients.
3. As Nutrition Supplements ingredients.
4. As Pharmaceutical Industry & General Drugs ingredients.
5. As a health food and cosmetic ingredients