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Product Name: Bitter melon Extract, Bitter Malon Extract. Momordica charantia. Charantin, Charantins, Charantin A, bitter melon extract, Bitter gourd, balsam apple, balsam pear extract. Karela, Diabetes Mellitus, Blood Sugar Control.10% Serie No: S-005
Place of Origin: China Brand Name: MDidea Extracts Professional
Quality/Safety Certifications:GMP Price Terms:EXW, CNF, CIF.
Minimum Order:1~25kilos Payment Terms:Transfer.
Delivery Lead Time:1~3 days Supply Ability:500kilos+

Bitter melon Extract, Bitter Malon Extract. Momordica charantia. Charantin, Charantins, Charantin A, bitter melon extract, Bitter gourd, balsam apple, balsam pear extract. Karela, Diabetes Mellitus, Blood Sugar Control.10%

Botanical Scientific Name:Momordica charantia
Family: cucurbitaceae (gourd family) .
Common Name:Bitter gourd, bitter apple, wild cucumber, bitter cucumber, balsam apple, balsam pear, margose, la-kwa, leprosy gourd, karela
Synoms:ampalaya, pomme de merveille, pomo balsamo, balsamini longa, muop dang, tsuru reishi, bittergourd, bitter melon, balsam pear, sopropo, arsorossie, ku gua foo, pare, peria, karela, balsamina, balsamapfel, mara.

Description: Bitter melon P. E. , Momordica charantia.
Plant Part Used: Fruit, Seed.
Content Standardized: Charantin 10%UV
Serie Code: S-005
Expiration Date: 18~24Months in Good Condition
Storage Stock: Bulk in Stock
Pricing Terms: C&F; CIF; DDU; DDP.
Delivery Arrange: Soonest on the Day Confirmed

Appearance Showing: Light Greenish Yellow Fine Powder
Extracts State: Fine Crystal Powder
Mesh Size: 100% Pass 80 Mesh Screen
Color: Light Greenish Yellow
Odor and Smell: Charateristics
Taste Sense: Flavour with Characteristics
Bulk Density: 0.50g/ml.

Actions And Properties in Brief:
Antitumor activity (constituents lutein and lycopene)
Increases tissue uptake of glucose (due to charantin)
Immunosuppressive (modulating activity of T and B lymphocytes and suppressing macrophage activity)
Inhibits corticotropin - induced lipolysis
Lowers blood glucose
Stimulates lipogenesis

Suggestions and Pharmakon Use of Momordica charantia:
How much is usually taken?
For those with a taste or tolerance for bitter flavor, a small melon can be eaten as food, or up to 3 1/3 ounces (100 ml) of a decoction or 2 ounces (60 ml) of fresh juice can be drunk per day.3 Though still bitter, tinctures of bitter melon (1 teaspoon [5 ml] two to three times per day) are also sometimes used. The amounts recommended would be appropriate for people with diabetes.
Are there any side effects or interactions?
Ingestion of excessive amounts of bitter melon juice (several times more than the amount recommended above) can cause abdominal pain and diarrhea.4 Excessive ingestion of the seeds had been associated with headache, fever, and coma. Bitter melon is not recommended for pregnant women. People with hypoglycemia (low blood sugar) should not take bitter melon, because it may trigger or worsen the problem. This effect has been reported in two young children and one adult patient with diabetes.
Adverse Reactions:
Reported: Hypoglycemia, hepatotoxicity (animal studies)
Toxicity: Ingestion of vicine (seed) may cause favism characterized by headache, fever, abdominal pain, and coma.
Drug Interactions:
Insulin: Bitter melon may have an additive effect when used concomitantly.
Hypoglycemics: Bitter melon may have additive effect when used concomitantly.
Clinical Result:
Derived from the fruit and seed of the tree. Bitter melon has been used to treat diabetes, cancer, viral infections, and immune disorders. Data suggest that a significant hypoglycemic effect occurs in both healthy and diabetic patients. However, bitter melon should not be used in place of mainstream therapies. In vitro and animal studies indicate antiviral activity against HIV and herpes, cytotoxic effects against leukemic cells, and cytostatic effects in breast cancer, but related human studies have not been conducted. Children and pregnant women should not use bitter melon because of its potential toxicity. Reported adverse effects include hypoglycemia and hepatotoxicity. There is a potential for additive effect when bitter melon is combined with insulin or oral hypoglycemic agents. A clinical trial demonstrated no effect on natural killer cell activity in cervical cancer patients
Red arils (covering on seed) are reportedly toxic in children, causing vomiting, diarrhea, and death.