Springtime

50mL tincture

BioPure

Unique compounds from young tissues of 7 herbs support general health & wellness.

$45.00

SKU: 536 Category:

15 in stock

BioPure’s SpringTimeTM  is a multifaceted formula made up of seven different herbs. The combination delivers a variety of bioactive compounds with antioxidant properties that support many facets of human health.* More than one of the ingredients support specific organs, as well as the digestive system, cardiovascular system, and immune system.*

The most unique aspect of BioPure’s SpringTimeTM is that all of its ingredients come from very young plant tissues such as buds, seeds, or young shoots and bark. Newly developing plant parts are a source of unique compounds such as growth factor phytohormones, gibberellins and auxins that are not present in the mature plant. A specific method is used to extract and purify these biologically active substances from the fresh plant material and capture them in a tincture of glycerin and alcohol. These compounds are effective antioxidants that can support detoxification processes.*

Vitis viniferaa European variety of the Mountain Grape Vine, belongs to the family of plants that give us wine. Wine grapes and seeds are a well known source of antioxidative and polyphenolic compounds including anthocyanins, flavonols, and resveratrol. These substances are effective in supporting joint health, and they also support cardiovascular health.*

Analysis shows that young plant tissues of European Alder (Alnus glutinosa) are a source of phenol carboxylic acids, which support liver and digestive health in humans.* Alder bark, in particular, was found to be a source of at least fourteen different diarylheptanoids.

Parts of the Black Poplar tree (Populus nigra) have been used traditionally in Eastern Europe and the Czech Republic for their health benefits. Poplar bud exudates found in the propolis of beehives are a source of antioxidant phenols that support skin health.* The buds are also used to support circulation.*

Whole grains such as rye (Secale cereale) have many health benefits. Besides being a source of valuable fiber, they are also a source of dietary antioxidant phenols. Ferulic acid, in particular, has been identified within the bran of rye seeds. This compound supports cardiovascular health and cholesterol levels within the normal range.* Rye is also a source of alkylresorcinol, another phenolic lipid.

Mountain Pine (Pinus mugo or Pinus montana) is a coniferous pine tree. Extracts of embryonic plant parts support bone and joint health.*

White Willow (Salix alba) bark is a source of salicin, a precursor to salicylic acid that is metabolized in the intestine and liver. Willow bark extracts can have very calming and soothing effects.*

Buds and young shoots from the Juniper tree (Juniperus communis) are primarily used to support the health and normal functioning of the kidneys.*

References

Andreasen MF, Landbo AK, Christensen LP, Hansen A, Meyer AS. Antioxidant effects of phenolic rye (Secale cereale L.) extracts, monomeric hydroxycinnamates, and ferulic acid dehydrodimers on human low-density lipoproteins. J Agric Food Chem. 2001 Aug;49(8):4090-6.

Bais S, Gill NS, Rana N, and Shandil S. A Phytopharmacological Review on a Medicinal Plant: Juniperus communisInternational Scholarly Research Notices. Volume 2014

Bondia-Pons I, Aura A, Vuorela S, Kolehmainen M, Mykkänen H, Poutanen K. Rye phenolics in nutrition and health. Journal of Cereal Science. Volume 49, Issue 3, May 2009, Pages 323–336.

Dudonné S, Poupard P, Coutière P, Woillez M, Richard T, Mérillon JM, Xavier Vitrac X. Phenolic Composition and Antioxidant Properties of Poplar Bud (Populus nigra) Extract: Individual Antioxidant Contribution of Phenolics and Transcriptional Effect on Skin Aging. J. Agric. Food Chem. 2011, 59 (9), pp 4527–4536.

Fahmi AI, El-Shehawi AM and Nagaty MA. Antioxidant and Antimutagenic Activities of Taif Grape (Vitis vinifera) Cultivars. American Journal of Biochemistry and Biotechnology, 9 (2): 102-117, 2013.

Gani A, Wani SM, Masoodi FA and Hameed G. Whole-Grain Cereal Bioactive Compounds and Their Health Benefits: A Review. J Food Process Technol 2012, 3:3, 10 pgs.

Gresele P, Cerletti C, Guglielmini G, Pignatelli P, de Gaetano G, Violi F. Effects of resveratrol and other wine polyphenols on vascular function: an update. J Nutr Biochem. 2011 Mar;22(3):201-11.

Havlik J, Gonzalez de la Huebra R, Hejtmankova K, Fernandez J, Simonova J, Melich M, Rada V. Xanthine oxidase inhibitory properties of Czech medicinal plant. Journal of Ethnopharmacology. Volume 132, Issue 2, 11 November 2010, Pages 461–465.

Highfield ES and Kemper KJ. White Willow Bark (Salix alba). Longwood Herbal Task Force 1999.

http://umm.edu/health/medical/altmed/herb/willow-bark

Militaru AV, Simedrea I, Alexo I, Peev C, Bernad E, Toma CC. Plant Extracts from Meristematic Tissues (Foliar Buds and Shoots): Antioxidant and Therapeutic Action. Studia Universitatis, Vol 20, Issue 3, 2010, pp 45-47.

Novaković M, Stanković M, Vučković I, Todorović N, Trifunović S, Tešević V, Vajs V, Milosavljević S. Diarylheptanoids from Alnus glutinosa bark and their chemoprotective effect on human lymphocytes DNA. Planta Med. 2013 Apr;79(6):499-505.

Peev CI, Vlase L, Antal DS, Dehelean CA and Szabadai Z. Determination of some polyphenolic compounds in buds of Alnus and Corylus species by HPLC. Chemistry of Natural Compounds, 2007; Vol 43(3): 259-62.

Shara M, Stohs SJ. Efficacy and Safety of White Willow Bark (Salix alba) Extracts. Phytother Res. 2015 Aug;29(8):1112-6.

Trapani G. Biochemistry, and Symbolism in Gemmotherapy and Phytoembryotherapy. Revue Internationale sur le Médicament. Vol. 5 (1), 2013 pp 47-57.

Xia EQ, Deng GF, Guo YJ, and Li HB. Biological Activities of Polyphenols from Grapes. Int J Mol Sci. 2010; 11(2): 622–646.