Ultrasonic Ashwagandha Tincture
$25.00 – $44.00
Ultrasonic Ashwagandha Tincture (Withania somnifera)
Ashwagandha (aka Indian Ginseng) roots have been used for thousands of years as an adaptogen to temper the nervous system, promote general health and to aid with infections.
- Adaptogenic Herb
- Balance Overactive Nervous System
- Blood Building
- Broad-Spectrum Anti-Infective
- Reduces Stress
- Supports Endocrine System
Aromatic Scent (Pure Ultrasonic Extract): Fresh baked sourdough, mild lemon notes.
Flavor Profile (Tincture): Astringent Tannin-Rich, Subdued Bitter Honey Hues.
Dr. Nick Notes
Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) is a relatively new herb for me to add into my botanical repertoire. Ashwagandha (aka Indian Ginseng) has thousands of years of usage in Ayruvedic and TCM with traditional usage as an adaptogen. Commonly used for stress, immune modulation & reducing inflammation, typically the roots are used as the medicinal component of the Withania plant.
There’s a rich body of scientific literature about the effects of Ashwagandha though double-blind research in humans is lacking. One review did a great job of summarizing the literature’s findings: Ashwagandha possesses anti-inflammatory, antitumor, antistress, antioxidant, immunomodulatory, hemopoietic, and rejuvenating properties. Seems like much of the mechanism of action of the withanolides and other constituents is still not well innerstood by science. When I dove in a bit deeper into the literature, I see that many of the studies are animal studies and some of the human subject studies contain combinations of herbs.
Considering this plant has been used for thousands of years, I recognize this plant has time-tested therapeutic potentials and has a notable safety profile. Seems like a premium quality benefit of Ashwagandha comes from the ability to reduce stress - a great gift in the modern world! Ashwagandha has been used traditionally used to boost immunity, act as an anti-infective herb, strengthen a person’s resilience and calm the nervous system.
There have been suggestions in the literature of balancing blood sugar levels, improving athletic performance, improved sleep quality, reducing cholesterol levels and enhanced sexual function in healthy women ~ Some evidence suggests that Ashwagandha can stimulate thyroid hormone production - for those with hypothyroidism, this might be beneficial. For others, be aware this relationship occurs in case elevated thyroid function / biomarkers ever present.
How to Use
We find for our Ultrasonic Extracts, sublingual absorption held for 30-60 seconds, leads to better subjective absorption / effects.
Try Cycling Usage as Follows (Max): 5 Days On, 2 Days Off ~ 6 Weeks On, 1 Week Off ~ 6 Months On, 1 Month Off
Here’s How We In-Joy Ultrasonic Ashwagandha Tincture:
- Consider using ¼ dropperful – 1 dropperful taken sublingually held for 30-60 seconds daily to calm overactive nervous system.
- Great ingredient in a daily tonic ¼ dropperful - ½ dropperful for generalized health & well-being
Ashwagandha is generally safe for most people. Do not use this product if you have a known allergy to Ashwagandha. Pregnant or breastfeeding women should not consume Ashwagandha as the scientific evidence of safety is not well-established.
Ultrasonic Ashwagandha Tincture is not well-studied for short OR long-term consumption.
You should consider avoiding usage in pregnancy, or during breast feeding ~ This is an experimental product!
Synergizes Well With: Ultrasonic Cacao Tincture Tincture, Ultrasonic Gingko Biloba Tincture, Ultrasonic Pau D’ Arco Tincture, Ultrasonic Reishi Tincture, Ultrasonic Tulsi Tincture
Country of Origin: India
Extraction Method: Ultrasonic Water Extraction
Parts of Plant Used: Root
Ashwagandha’s Active Constituents: Over 35 chemical constituents including alkaloids (isopelletierine, Withaferin A, anaferine), steroidal lactones (withanolides, withaferins), saponins (sitoindoside VII and VIII), and withanolides (sitoindoside IX and X)
- Mishra, L. C., Singh, B. B., & Dagenais, S. (2000). Scientific basis for the therapeutic use of Withania somnifera (ashwagandha): a review. Alternative medicine review, 5(4), 334-346.
- Rastogi RP, Mehrotra BN. Compendium ofIndian Medicinal Plants, Vol.6. Central DrugResearch Institute, New Delhi, 1998.
- Winters M. (2006). Ancient medicine, modern use: Withania somnifera and its potential role in integrative oncology. Alternative medicine review : a journal of clinical therapeutic, 11(4), 269–277.
* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. If you are pregnant, nursing, taking medication, or have a medical condition, consult your physician before using this product. *