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Curcumin: The Ultimate Guide to What It Is, Where to Find It, Core Benefits, and Why You Need It


Curcumin: The Ultimate Guide to What It Is, Where to Find It, Core Benefits, and Why You Need It

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    Available in PDF Format | Curcumin: The Ultimate Guide to What It Is, Where to Find It, Core Benefits, and Why You Need It.pdf | English
    Clayton Geoffreys(Author)

Learn everything you need to know about Curcumin!

Read on your PC, Mac, smartphone, tablet or Kindle device!

In Curcumin: The Ultimate Guide to What It Is, Where to Find It, Core Benefits, and Why You Need It, you'll learn the various health benefits and powers of Curcumin. Curcumin is largely based on the South Asian spice, turmeric, and has been turned to in order to help combat different diseases. Read on to learn about how Curcumin can improve your overall health.

Here is a preview of what is inside this book:

  • How is Curcumin Absorbed
  • How Much Curcumin Do We Need?
  • Benefits of Curcumin
  • Curcumin in Cancer Studies
  • Curcumin in Neurological and Vascular Studies
  • Curcumin’s Effect on Viruses
  • Curcumin’s Effect on Bacteria
  • Curcumin in Antifungal and Anti-Parasitic Studies
  • Curcumin in Anti-Inflammatory and Antioxidant Studies
  • Who Should Take Curcumin?
  • What Are the Dangers of Curcumin?
  • Curcumin’s Side Effects
  • Best Natural Sources of Curcumin
  • Where to Find Curcumin?

An excerpt from the book:

Turmeric (Cucura longa) is an herb with long narrow leaves and yellow to red trumpet-shaped flowers. It is indigenous to India and South Asia and is a member of the ginger family. Curcumin is the active phytochemical ingredient of this plant. Curcumin is the active element in turmeric that prevents disease, infection, and protects it from insects.

Turmeric root (rhizomes) is used as a spice and is the primary ingredient of curry, often referred to as Indian saffron. Curry is the main ingredient of many Eastern style entrées. Asian Indian people have used turmeric for thousands of years as a spice, beauty enhancer, insect repellent, as a purifier and sanitizing agent, and sunscreen. One of turmeric’s primary uses is its dying properties, which are bright yellow to reddish in color. It is still used today in enhancing food color. Buddhist monks used the dye to color their yellow robes. Eastern Indian women mix turmeric with lime juice to create that bright red dot that they place in the center of their foreheads for luck.

Turmeric is one of those ancient magical, mystical ingredients. Ancient Sanskrit records as far back as 250 BC indicate that turmeric was used as a remedy for poisoned food and was even found in Marco Polo’s journals from the 1300s. In India, it is known as the Queen of Herbs. It has been used in rituals for the new moon, painted on newlyweds before their wedding ceremony, worn as a talisman for protection, and employed in spells and potions for love and passion. Turmeric has been said to exorcise demons from the soul and is the breaker of curses and spells.

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  • Pdf

*An electronic version of a printed book that can be read on a computer or handheld device designed specifically for this purpose.

Formats for this Ebook

Required Software Any PDF Reader, Apple Preview
Supported Devices Windows PC/PocketPC, Mac OS, Linux OS, Apple iPhone/iPod Touch.
# of Devices Unlimited
Flowing Text / Pages Pages
Printable? Yes

Book details

  • PDF | 94 pages
  • Clayton Geoffreys(Author)
  • CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform (20 Nov. 2014)
  • English
  • 7
  • Health, Family & Lifestyle

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