Best Black Seed Body Detox
WHAT IS BLACK SEED?
For centuries, the Black Seed herb has been used by millions of people in Asia, Middle East, and Africa to support their health. An aromatic spice, similar looking to sesame seed except black in color, it has been traditionally used for a variety of conditions and treatments related to respiratory health, stomach and intestinal health, kidney and liver function, circulatory and immune system support, and for general overall well-being.
Black Seed is also known as Black Cumin, Black Caraway Seed, Habbatul Baraka (the Blessed Seed), and by its botanical name "Nigella Sativa".
Since 1959, over 200 studies at international universities and articles published in various journals have shown remarkable results supporting its traditional uses recorded almost 1400 years ago.
Black Seed's chemical composition is very rich and diverse. Aside from its primary ingredient, crystalline Nigel lone, Black Seed contains 15 amino acids, proteins, carbohydrates, both fixed oils (84% fatty acids, including linoleic, and oleic), and volatile oils, alkaloids, saponin, and crude fiber, as well as minerals such as calcium, iron, sodium and potassium. There are still many components in Black Seed that haven't been identified. But research is going on around the world. *
The five major components that are found in Amazing Herbs Black Seed are:
- Nigellin and Melanthin- promotesintestinal cleansing.
- Sterols- Supports secretion throughout the body.
- Nigellone and Thymoquinone- These two volatile oils have anti-spasmodic and broncho-dialating properties. Additionally, they work as an antihistamine.
- Essential Fatty Acids - Rich in supply of polyunsaturated fatty acids. They regulate metabolism, carry toxins to the skin for elimination, balance insulin levels, regulate cholesterol, improve blood circulation and help liver functions.
- Prostglandin- Produces E1 that regulates hormone secretion and lowers blood pressure.
Natural Remedies of Arabia:
Arabic:HabbaSouda, Habbat al-Barakah;
Other Name:Fennel Flower, Black Cumin Nigella sativa; Ranunculaceae (Buttercup Family)
Native to the Mediterranean and grown throughout the Middle East and parts of Asia, Nigella sativa is cultivated for its seeds, which are known as the “seeds of blessing.” For the Arabs, black seed is not only a food but also a valued traditional medicine that has long been used to treat such ailments as asthma, flatulence, polio, kidney stones, abdominal pain and so on. It has served as an important health and beauty aid for thousands of years.
According to tradition, the Prophet Muhammad described black seed as a cure for every disease except death.
The great physician IbnSina (980–1037), better known as Avicenna, stated that black seed works as an expectorant, stimulates the body’s energy and helps overcome fatigue and dispiritedness.
How to use:
1.Eat black seeds plain;
2.Eat a teaspoon of black seed mixed with honey;
3.Boil black seed with water. Strain and drink;
4.Heat black seed and warm milk until it just begins to boil. Remove from heat. Cool, then drink;
5.Grind black seed and swallow it with water or milk;
6.Sprinkle on bread and pastries;
7.Burn black seed with bukhoor (incense) for a pleasant scent.
In the kitchen:Black seed is aromatic with a slight peppery flavor. It is one of the distinct flavors of Arab pastries. It is often sprinkled on breads and cheese. It is heated with milk for flavor. It is eaten ground with honey or with cakes and pastries.
Remedies across Arabia:In Arabia, black seed remains a traditional remedy for asthma, coughs, stomach aches, abdominal pain, colic, general fatigue, rheumatism, mouth and larynx diseases, skin diseases and cancer. It is also believed to strengthen a mother after childbirth; stimulate menstruation, urination and liver functions; aid digestion; dissolve kidney stones; and increase intelligence. Black seed is used to beautify skin, nourish hair and stimulate hair growth.
Did you know?
Black seed was found in Tutankhamen’s tomb. This suggests that black seed had an important role in ancient Egypt, since it was customary to place in tombs items needed for the afterlife.