Resveratrol Extract Powder 8%
Botanical Name - Polygonum cuspidatum
Other Names - Japanese knotweed, fleeceflower, Himalayan fleece vine, monkeyweed, monkey fungus, Hancock's curse, elephant ears, pea shooters, donkey rhubarb, sally rhubarb, Japanese bamboo, American bamboo, Mexican bamboo, Huzhang, tiger stick, and itadori
Origin - Japan
Cosmetic Usages - Resveratrol extract powder can be used in bath tea recipes to provide your skin with an abundance of nutrients. Resveratrol extract powder can be used in melt and pour soap. When adding resveratrol powder to melt and pour soaps, you will want to wet the powder in a small amount of vegetable glycerin first so that it will disperse more easily in the melted
Culinary Usages - (Serving Size & Timing) - As a dietary supplement, take 250mg (rounded 1/8 tsp) twice daily, or as directed by a physician.
Resveratrol can be found naturally in sources such as grapes, grape juice, wine, peanuts and certain types of berries. Of the various different foods containing this compound, one of the highest concentrations can be found in the skin of red grapes. The other is derived from a plant found in Asia called Japanese knotweed (polygonum cuspidatum).
This element acts as a powerful antioxidant, and is said to fight free radicals within the body. This polyphenol is claimed to have many potential health benefits.
To reap the benefits of this antioxidant through natural sources, you’d potentially have to drink a copious amounts, bottles not glasses, of red wine a day or eating endless bags of peanuts. This is just not realistic, and the negative effects of overindulging will by far outweigh the benefits. This is where a supplement could be beneficial.
It is recommended that it be taken with meals in order to increase the body's absorption. It is also best to take it with other grape extracts or with raw grapes, as this makes the effects of Resveratrol much more pronounced.
Resveratrol extract powder can also be added to cold and hot process soaps. scrubs, facial mask recipes infused and added to lotion, creams, ointment recipes, bath bomb recipes, sun screen lotions and skin-lightening creams.
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