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Ginger: against impotence

Ginger is a general stimulant and an effective tonic long been known by the Chinese pharmacopoeia to combat fatigue, weakness and impotence. In Asian medicine, Ginger is a spice considered “hot”, which stimulates circulation, relaxes peripheral blood vessels, prevents vomiting, has spasmolytic effect, aids digestion and antiseptic.

In China, the root of the ginger is considered an effective Yang tonic, which serves to reinforce masculine energies of fire and vitality. Extensive medical research carried out recently in Japan and Europe have demonstrated the significant therapeutic effects of ginger and its many components. The main substances contained in it are the essential oil with zingiberen, gingerol and shogaol, which aid digestion and stimulate the body and enzymes with antioxidant and anti-aging properties.

Ginger, like the majority of the spice, originates from the extreme Orient which since antiquity has been evaluated as a strong aphrodisiac, as well as a really good officinal. What makes ginger an excellent aphrodisiac is certainly his power to vasodilator that helps blood circulation and consequently enhances the desire and vigor, in man especially.

The active ingredients are: starch, essential oil (with hundreds of constituents), resin, gingerols (which are conductible spicy properties). It has a antiulcer valence and is an inhibitor of prostaglandins and platelet aggregation.

Increases bile secretion, heart rate and stimulating. Efficient on central nervous system, with anticonvulsant and analgesic properties. Ginger is a general tonic and a good tonic known to the Chinese Pharmacopoeia as antiastenic and combat impotence.

Ginger is a spice rated “hot”, which aids circulation, relaxes peripheral blood vessels, stops vomiting, succeeds spasmolytic, aids digestion, is antiflatulente and anti-infective. The root of the ginger plant in China is considered a Yang tonic and should be used to reinvigorate the masculine energies of fire and vitality.

Between the components contained in ginger, there are monoterpenes, sesquiterpenes and gingerols. One of the active ingredients in ginger, acid 6 - gingesulfonic, seems to possess antiulcer activity. Among the pharmacological properties that have been broadly confirmed in the laboratory but for which there isn’t a consensus derived from clinical elements, there are the antioxidant capacity, hypo colesterolemic, anti-inflammatory and antiviral. The antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activity of ginger appear due to the work of the phenolic compounds involved in the plant.

Ginger acting on the production and activation of mediators series of the biological response called eicosanoids, whose function is to mediate the activity of rehabilitation and be a part of the immune apparatus activity.
The body synthesizes these basic compounds with essential fatty acids and uses them to regulate cellular activities that do not operate adequately. Are considered mainly three categories of eicosanoids: prostaglandins, thromboxanes and leukotrienes, which are at the moment, contents of the study. The instability in the synthesis and the release of eicosanoids is characteristic of many common diseases like arthritis and peptic ulcer disease until reaching upward of platelet aggregation that can cause heart attacks and stroke.

Ginger limits the inflammatory process and abnormal propensity for thrombus formation. Presumably it is only as good as certain nonsteroidal anti inflammatory drugs, which are currently very popular, but in any case is much less harmful, because it protects the stomach lining, rather than damage it.