BLACK SEED OIL IS THE BEST FOR HEALTH 100% ORGANIC OIL
Description: Black Cumin Seed Organic Carrier Oil is derived from small, black, crescent shaped seeds that is traditionally known to have abundant therapeutic properties. Its historical usage can be traced back to the Middle East and the Mediterranean where it was revered as a remedy for skin and hair in particular. Due to its faster absorption by the skin, the seed oil is known to be more potent than the seeds themselves.
- Reducing high blood pressure: Taking black cumin seed extract for two months has been shown to reduce high blood pressure in people whose blood pressure is mildly elevated.
- Reducing high cholesterol: Taking black seed oil has been shown to reduce high cholesterol. It’s high in healthy fatty acids that can help you maintain healthier cholesterol levels. Examples of these fatty acids include linoleic acids and oleic acid. The levels of the oils can vary depending on where the black seeds are grown. People may also see results when consuming the crushed seeds.
- Improving rheumatoid arthritis symptoms: Taking oral black seed oil may help to reduce inflammatory rheumatoid arthritis symptoms.
- Decreasing asthma symptoms: The anti-inflammatory effects of black seed oil may extend to improving asthma symptoms. Its effect in reducing inflammation in the airways may also help with bronchitis symptoms.
- Reducing stomach upset: Eating black seeds or taking black seed oil is associated with relieving stomach pain and cramps. The oil can help to reduce gas, stomach bloating, and the incidence of ulcers as well.
Black seed oil is also thought to have anticancer properties. It may help fight against skin cancers when applied topically.
Portions of black seed oil known as thymoquinone and other seed potions were able to reduce the growth of tumors in lab rats. The oil also may help to reduce the tissue damaging effects of radiation that is used to kill cancer cells. But these results haven’t been studied in humans. Black seed oil shouldn’t be used as a substitute for conventional cancer treatments.
Benefits for weight loss
Benefits for the skin
Black seed oil may be beneficial for people with the following skin conditions:
- Eczema: According to a small-scale 2013 study comparing the therapeutic benefits of N. sativa with those of prescription medications, black seed oil can reduce the severity of hand eczema.
- Acne: Research suggests that the antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory effects of black seed oil can improve acne. In one study, 58 percent of participants rated their response to this treatment as good, while 35 percent felt their results were moderate.
- Psoriasis: A 2012 study suggests that the oil may also have antipsoriatic benefits.
Black seed oil may also hydrate hair, soften skin, and act as a moisturizer, although there is a lack of scientific evidence to confirm these benefits.
Benefits for health conditions
Black seed oil may also be beneficial for some health conditions, including the following:
Recent studies have shown that the thymoquinone in black seed oil can influence programmed cell death, or apoptosis, in several types of cancer cell. These include brain cancer, leukemia, and breast cancer cells.
However, much of the research on the effects of black seed oil on cancer uses cells rather than live humans, so researchers do not yet know how effective the oil may be to treat people with cancer.
Liver and kidney function
According to a 2013 study black seed oil may reduce liver and kidney disease complications and improve the organ structures. Researchers do not know if these effects would also occur in humans.
According to an article in the Journal of Endocrinology & Metabolism, black seed oil may have antidiabetic properties and improve blood sugar levels so more research is necessary to confirm the effectiveness of the oil in humans.
Thymoquinone obtained from seeds of N. sativa revealed broader spectrum activities against multiple strains of gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria, including Bacillus, Listeria, Enterococcus, Micrococcus, Staphylococcus, Pseudomonas, Escherichia, Salmonella, Serovar, and Vibrio parahaemolyticus in addition to inhibiting bacterial bio-film formation . The methyl alcoholic extract of the seed also displayed a larger inhibition zone on gram-positive (S. pyogenes) as compared to gram-negative bacteria (P. aeruginosa K. pneumoniae, and P. vulgar is) . For different isolates of methicillin -resistant S. aureus, various concentrations of (100%, 80%, 50%, 40%, 30%, and 20%) N. sativa oils displayed an expressively higher zone of inhibitions against all the tested bacterial strains . Thymoquinone also revealed a significant bactericidal activity against gram-positive cocci with MICs ranging from 8 to 32 μg/ml and proved the minimum bio-film inhibition concentration at 22 and 60 μg/ml for S. aureus and S. epidermidis, respectively . Moreover, black seed (2 g/day) owed clinically valuable anti-H. pylori effect comparable to triple therapy  and this can provide a scientific basis for the exploration of potential uses of this valued seed for the treatment of H. pylori-induced gastric ulcers.
People have used black seed oil for its therapeutic benefits for thousands of years.
Many studies have shown that it may have health and cosmetic benefits for various medical and skin conditions, although these studies often use animal or cell models rather than humans.
More research into the effects of N. sativa in humans is necessary to confirm its benefits.
Always talk to a doctor before taking black seed oil, and choose 100-percent pure, therapeutic-grade, USDA-certified organic black seed oil. The United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) do not monitor herbs and supplements for quality and purity, so it is vital to be selective when purchasing these products