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Jarrow Formulas, Curcumin 95, 500 mg, 60 Veggie Caps

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  • Expiration Date: Aug 2018
  • Shipping Weight:
    0.18 lbs
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  • Product Code: JRW-14004
  • UPC Code: 790011140047
  • Package Quantity: 60 Veggie Caps
  • Dimensions:
    4 x 2.3 x 2.3 in, 0.15 lbs
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Product Overview

Description

  • Curcumin Complex C3
  • Turmeric Concentrate
  • Provides Antioxidant Support
  • Dietary Supplement
  • Vegan
  • Gluten Free

Curcumin 95 is a concentrate of 95% curcuminoids, which are powerful antioxidants found in the spice turmeric root. Specifically, curcumin and its derivatives help support antioxidant status and help minimize oxidative stress.

Suggested Use

Take 1 capsule per day with food or as directed by your qualified healthcare professional.

Other Ingredients

Cellulose, magnesium stearate (vegetable source) and silicon dioxide. Capsule consists of hydroxypropylmethylcellulose.

No wheat, no gluten, no soybeans, no dairy, no egg, no fish/shellfish, no peanuts/tree nuts.

Warnings

Note: If you have a medical condition, are pregnant, lactating, trying to conceive, under the age of 18, or taking medications, consult your healthcare professional before using this product.

Keep out of the reach of children.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Capsule
Servings Per Container: 60
  Amount Per Serving % DV
Turmeric concentrate (Curcumin C³ Complex) (Curcuma longa) (95% total curcuminoids) (rhizome) 500 mg *
* Daily Value not established.
iHerb Customer Reviews
 

Better than Glucosamine

Posted by 5363481765847276541 on Sep 28, 2016

Been using Glucosamine for several years, just wasn't getting the relief I once was. I can over use my joints and still have minimal discomfort. Since it is a herb, I can take an extra one if I feel the need. Less expensive as well.

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Does turmeric really help protect us from cancer?

Posted by 5510479024662199493 on Sep 25, 2016

It’s a spice that’s been used in South Asian cooking for thousands of years, but can turmeric do more than flavour our curry – could it boost our health and even help prevent cancer? Turmeric is a rather unassuming root that you’d easily overlook – but ground down it’s a yellow-orange spice that’s at the heart of just about every Indian curry. But over the years numerous articles have appeared claiming that this common spice is able to cure anything from heartburn to an upset stomach, and keep at bay serious diseases like diabetes, depression, Alzheimer’s, and even cancer. There are thousands of studies published on turmeric, and in particular one compound thought responsible for many of the supposed health benefits: curcumin. Trials on rats have shown that extremely high doses of curcumin managed to inhibit the development of several types of cancer, but only about 2-3% of turmeric powder is curcumin, and when we eat it, not much of that curcumin is even absorbed into our body. In the literature, though, there is a real dearth of studies on ‘normal’ dietary levels of turmeric (there’s not enough money in selling normal turmeric powder to make anyone want to invest the cash to fund the studies). So, does a regular diet of modest amounts of turmeric give us any health benefits or should we be taking supplements packed with turmeric or curcumin to ward off disease? We set out to find out, searching for teams all over the UK whose research could help shed light on the issue. The experiment We teamed up with Newcastle University to run the experiment, and recruited nearly 100 volunteers. We took blood samples at the start of the experiment, and then they were split into three groups: The first group took 1 teaspoon of turmeric powder daily, The second group took the same amount of turmeric as a supplement The third group took a placebo pill. For 6 weeks they’d follow this routine, and then we took blood samples again. We did three tests on their blood samples:- The first was developed by PB Biosciences at Newcastle, and it’s an “oxidative stress test”. It’s an exciting new test that measures how well participants’ blood cells resist inflammation, and gives an indication of how healthy their immune systems are. This would help assess whether turmeric might reduce inflammation enough to have an impact on chronic diseases like diabetes. The second test was a count of their white blood cells, which is another indication of the health of their immune systems. The final test we used was developed at University College London, and it involved looking at the methylation of their DNA. DNA carries the genetic code for all of our cells – but different cells ‘read’ different parts of the code. Methylation of the DNA prevents some parts of the code from being ‘read’ in different cells, so that they all get their own parts of the instruction. However, recent research has shown that methylation of the DNA can ‘go wrong’ and this can cause cells to become cancerous. At UCL, Professor Martin Widschwendter and his team have already shown a promising ability to predict breast and ovarian cancer long before it actually develops through spotting signature DNA methylation changes. We hoped to see changing methylation patterns that might indicate our volunteers’ bodies switching on and off different genes that might be related to diseases, including cancer. The results The oxidative stress test in Newcastle showed that there was a small increase in oxidative stress in all three groups equally. Our immune systems are affected by seasonal changes – sunburn can increase oxidative stress on them, and it could be that over the 6 weeks this sort of change was happening to volunteers in all three groups. Because the placebo group changed as much as the two turmeric groups we cannot attribute any change to the turmeric. The white blood cell count also showed that in all three groups, the number of their immune cells had decreased, equally across the groups. However, the DNA methylation test we did showed VERY exciting results. There was no difference in the methylation of the DNA of our volunteers who took the placebo pills, or those who took the supplement pills, but there was a very significant change in the methylation patterns in the group who were cooking with turmeric powder. On one gene in particular, the researchers at UCL saw a dramatic change, and this gene (known as SLC6A15) is associated with risks of depression and anxiety, asthma and eczema, and cancer. The activity of the SLC6A15 gene was being changed. It’s too early to tell whether the impact is a positive or negative one – but given that turmeric has been associated with improving these conditions, it is likely that these changes are beneficial. There is one caveat to these conclusions – the researchers have not yet analysed the volunteers’ blood samples to determine the levels of curcumin (or other turmeric-related compounds) in it. It could be that those cooking with the turmeric powder also changed their diet in a way that caused this methylation change and that it wasn’t the effect of the turmeric. Measuring their blood levels of curcumin and comparing that with the levels of those in the supplement group (who did not see the DNA methylation change) would help make the link between turmeric/curcumin and the DNA methylation change. Why would cooking with turmeric be different from taking it as a supplement? It is thought that cooking with turmeric has an impact on how much curcumin from it our bodies are able to absorb. Curcumin is lipophilic, which means it binds to fats, and so when we cook with oils the curcumin binds to the oil and is more easily absorbed by our guts. Black pepper – more specifically, a compound of black pepper called piperine – might do the same thing, helping to smuggle even more of the curcumin into our bodies. Hence cooking with turmeric, black pepper and oils together might be a better combination. What this means This is an enormously exciting result – for us and the UCL lab – because it might be that we’ve found the mechanism by which turmeric provides us with health benefits – by affecting the behaviour of our very genes. It’s early days, but it’s worthy of further research. For Professor Widschwendter it’s exciting because he’s interested in using his technique to develop strategies that we might use in order to prevent cancer long before it develops – and this result shows him both that his technique can track small changes over short periods of time, AND that turmeric might be worthy of further study as a substance that can help inhibit cancer development. It’s very difficult to find ways to reduce the risks of diseases that take a long time to develop – such as cancer (or heart disease), and so tests that accurately give an ‘early warning’ of these diseases, and which are sensitive enough to show a subtle change in risk, are very valuable indeed (see our item on urinary proteomics). The results also suggest that eating small amounts of turmeric regularly may have a positive impact on your health. It IS early days, but it may well be that this modest spice could help protect us from a range of chronic diseases. Which, if you needed it, is a good excuse to have a curry! http://bbc.in/2d7CGR9

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This product is really great

Posted by 4868849800716042101 on Sep 22, 2016

I am using this supplement for about two years, with interruptions, it had a great effect on my organism.

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Jarrow Formulas, Curcumin 95, 500 mg, 60 Veggie Caps

Posted by 5435416789498058152 on May 28, 2016

Exellent!Very good product!

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Jarrow 95 turmeric

Posted by 4758599267858493504 on May 25, 2016

Prompt arrival but product caused bloated stomach after consuming

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