Hesperidin Powder (520-26-3) video
Hesperidin powder Specifications
|Function:||Hesperidin gives the flavonoid hesperitin to the body, and this flavonoid mediates most benefits of hesperidin including a possible increase in circulation and possible brain protective effects. Most commonly used for blood vessel conditions such as hemorrhoids, varicose veins, and poor circulation (venous stasis).|
|Application:||A chemopreventive flavonoid|
|Solubility:||Insoluble in water. Soluble in organic solvents such as DMSO.|
What is Hesperidin powder?
Hesperidin is a type of antioxidant plant chemical found in citrus fruits called a bioflavonoid. This product contains 90% Hesperidin. Its aglycone form is called hesperetin. Its name is derived from the word “hesperidium”, for fruit produced by citrus trees. Hesperidin was first isolated in 1828 by French chemist Lebreton from the white inner layer of citrus peels (mesocarp, albedo).
Hesperidin powder uses
Hesperidin is a plant chemical that is classified as a “bioflavonoid.” It is found primarily in citrus fruits. People use it as medicine.Hesperidin alone, or in combination with other citrus bioflavonoids (diosmin, for example), is most commonly used for blood vessel conditions such as hemorrhoids, varicose veins, and poor circulation (venous stasis).
Hesperidin powder benefits
Hesperidin is a bioflavonoid and antioxidant that may support circulatory health, heart health, and fortify the immune system.
- Supports cardiovascular health
- Promotes heart health
- Fortifies the immune system
- Contributes to overall health & wellness
Hesperidin powder dosage
The following doses have been studied in scientific research:
For poor circulation that can cause the legs to swell (chronic venous insufficiency or CVI): A specific combination product containing hesperidin methyl chalcone 150 mg, butcher’s broom root extract 150 mg, and ascorbic acid 100 mg has been used. Also, a combination of 100-150 mg of hesperidin with 900-1350 mg of diosmin taken daily for 2-6 months has been used.
For hemorrhoids: A combination of 150 mg of hesperidin plus 1350 mg of diosmin twice daily for 4 days, followed by 100 mg of hesperidin and 900 mg of diosmin twice daily for 3 days has been used. Also, a combination of 50 mg of hesperidin plus 450 mg of diosmin twice daily for 3 months has been used to prevent the return of hemorrhoids.
For sores caused by weak blood circulation (venous leg ulcer): A combination of 100 mg of hesperidin and 900 mg of diosmin daily for up to 2 months has been used.
Hesperidin powder for sale (Where to Buy Hesperidin powder)
Our company enjoys long term relationships with our clients because we focus on customer service and providing great products. If you are interested in our product, we are flexible with the customization of orders to suit your specific need and our quick lead time on orders guarantees you’ll have great tasting our product on-time. We also focus on value-added services. We are available for service questions and information to support your business.
We are an professional Green tea extract powder supplier for several years, we supply products with competitive price, and our product is of the highest quality and undergoes strict, independent testing to ensure that it is safe for consumption around the world.
- Tanaka, T., et al., 1997. Chemoprevention of 4-nitroquinoline 1-oxide-induced oral carcinogenesis in rats by flavonoids diosmin and hesperidin, each alone and in combination. Cancer research. 57(2): 246-52. PMID: 9000563
- Tanaka, T., et al., 1997. Chemoprevention of azoxymethane-induced rat colon carcinogenesis by the naturally occurring flavonoids, diosmin and hesperidin. Carcinogenesis. 18(5): 957-65. PMID: 9163681
- Yang, M., et al., 1997. Chemopreventive effects of diosmin and hesperidin on N-butyl-N-(4-hydroxybutyl)nitrosamine-induced urinary-bladder carcinogenesis in male ICR mice. International journal of cancer. Journal international du cancer. 73(5): 719-24. PMID: 9398052
- Citrus aurantium“Dr. Duke’s Phytochemical and Ethnobotanical Databases. 6 Oct 2014. Archived from the original on 2004-11-10.
- Tringali, C.; Spatafora, C.; Calì, V.; Simmonds, M. S. (2001). “Antifeedant constituents from Fagara macrophylla“. Fitoterapia. 72(5): 538–43.