Wednesday, February 20, 2013

Health Benefits of Grape Seed Extract

I am glad to see Grape Seed Extract getting more press on-line. Grape Seed Extract is a very potent anti-oxidant. I take a Grape Seed-Vitamin C supplement that provides 600 mg of Vitamin C and 200 mg of Grape Seed (VITIS VINIFERA L.) extract daily. In fact, my wife is taking double that amount after having surgery to remove a early stage cancerous tumor last year.

Grape Seed contains bioflavonoids which are thought to help regulate and detoxify cells. Proanthocyanidins are a type of bioflavonoid, coming from dark berries, such as purple grapes and found in red wines in high concentrates. Many scientists believe that Proanthocyanidins not only help healthy cell function, promote vascular and immune functions but also have a role in maintaining healthy cholesterol levels.

Anyway, again glad to see more in the on-line sources about the benefits of Grape Seed extract and this article from Front Page, Health, titled "Grape Seed Extract May Beat Chemo in Late-Stage Cancer".

The more advanced cancer is, the less effective chemotherapy is. However, a new study has shown that grape seed extract has exactly the opposite quality: The more advanced the cancer, the less extract that’s needed to kill it. On top of that, the study also shows that grape seed extract targets the cancer cells that become most resistant to chemotherapy.

In the face of this remarkable new development, it’s likely that grape seed extract is more effective in treating late-stage cancer than modern medicine’s chemotherapy. Not only does it take less and less of the substance to kill cancer cells, it’s able to target the cells that have become drug resistant, thus making chemo useless!

Yet again, the common misperception that modern medicine’s treatments are stronger or more potent or better in any way is shown to be mistaken. Sadly, it’s a mistake that can kill.

Grape Seed Extract Exposes Modern Medicine’s Failings

The study in question was produced in the University of Colorado Cancer Center and published in the journal Cancer Letters. It was an in vitro study, not in vivo. That is, no living creatures were involved. The study was performed on cell cultures. That might make it seem relatively insignificant. However, much prior research has already documented grape seed extract’s ability to control and kill cancer, so that’s not in much doubt. What this study discovered is a plausible means by which it happens. This is the kind of information that modern medicine craves.

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