Red ginseng, with benefits for general health and well-being.

  • Improves physical, mental and cognitive abilities.
  • Increases the body’s resistance to various sources of stress.
  • Reinforces energy and natural defences.


Royal jelly is considered mother nature’s jewel of vitality.

  • Helps to regain energy, dynamism and vitality in times of fatigue and exhaustion.
  • Supports the immune system through the change of seasons.

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Energy and vitality


Ginsengis one of the so-called “adaptogen” medicinal plants, that is to say, which would help the body to respond to the aggressions and imbalances to which it is subjected. Its use against stress, fatigue and to prevent mild winter respiratory infections seems interesting. In addition, it could have an interest in the treatment of erection problems and in that of type 2 diabetes.


Origin and uses of ginseng

Ginseng (Panax ginseng) is grown in China, Korea and Canada. Its root, with a shape sometimes reminiscent of a human being, is harvested, possibly parboiled (steam treatment) and then dried. The roots of plants over four years old are used.
In phytotherapy, ginseng is used to fight against stress, as a general tonic in case of physical or intellectual fatigue, and to help convalescents recover their health. It also has the reputation of stimulating the immune system, treating erectile dysfunction (male impotence) and helping to control glycemia (blood sugar levels) in people who suffer from type 2 diabetes.


Other traditional uses of ginseng.
Ginseng is also proposed to relieve liver diseases, rheumatism, cough, fever, and to promote the convalescence of people suffering from tuberculosis.


How does ginseng work?
Ginseng roots contain triterpene saponins, ginsenosides, of which there are at least a dozen varieties. To try to explain the complex effects of these substances (which seem to vary according to the state of the one who takes them), a Russian scientist named Lazarev created, in 1947, a specific term: adaptogen. Adaptogenic substances fight against stress and promote a return to balance. This notion is difficult to integrate and evaluate in the context of Western medicine.
In in vitro tests (on cell cultures) and in animals, studies have shown that ginseng extracts stimulate certain immune cells (lymphocytes) and induce them to produce interferons (substances capable of neutralizing some viruses). In addition, these extracts seem able to increase the level of cortisol in the blood (the hormone that allows us to react to stress) and to inhibit the action of prolactin (a hormone that decreases sexual desire in male).


How effective is ginseng?
Clinical studies measuring the effects of ginseng on fatigue, stress and physical or intellectual performance are numerous, but they suffer as a whole from serious methodological shortcomings. To date, it is impossible to objectively confirm these types of properties in humans, but they have been abundantly demonstrated in animals. In human herbal medicine, the use of ginseng in these indications is based solely on tradition.
The stimulating effect of ginseng extracts on the immune system has been demonstrated quite convincingly in the context of winter respiratory infections (colds) and in that of the immune reaction after vaccination against influenza (the administration of ginseng improves the vaccine-induced immune response). Similarly, some good quality clinical studies suggest a regulating effect on blood sugar in people with type 2 diabetes, as well as a positive effect of ginseng in erectile dysfunction. However, in this indication, these effects remain minor compared to those of drugs now available.


Royal jelly increases energy levels and immune defenses

Royal Jelly is a substance that contains essential nutrients with benefits for the immune system and for restoring energy levels.


What is royal jelly?

Royal jelly is one of nature’s richest substances. Over the seasons, its exceptional content of rare nutrients makes it invaluable for effortlessly overcoming bouts of fatigue and finding new energy.

It is produced from a very sweet whitish substance secreted by worker bees between the fourth and fifteenth day of their life. It is the only source of nutrition for larvae destined to become queens, and for adult queens once they leave the colony.

Royal jelly is considered an exceptional substance due to its richness in essential nutrients. The jelly is a kind of thick, whitish paste with a faint odor but a pungent, sour taste that makes it particularly difficult to swallow in its fresh, non-freeze-dried form.

In particular, it helps to:

  • Supports weakened immune systems, especially during seasonal changes.
  • Restores energy, dynamism and vitality in times of fatigue and exhaustion, thanks to its complete and complex composition.
  • Restores youth to the skin and nails (hence its widespread use in many specialized cosmetics).


What are the exceptional components of royal jelly?

The chemical compounds found in royal jelly are quite extraordinary, comprising a wide variety of carbohydrates, fats, and proteins. According to the scientific literature, however, it is the fatty acid 10HDA – whose content varies between 3% and 5% – which is the most active compound.


Carbohydrates in royal jelly

10-20% of royal jelly is carbohydrates, the main ones being fructose and glucose, which make up about 90% of total carbohydrates. It is not uncommon to also find galactose, maltose, trehalose, turanose and palatinose.


Proteins in royal jelly

Protein is a major constituent of royal jelly. Free amino acids (including proline, lysine, glutamine, and glutamic acid) are present in significant amounts, as are remarkable proteins called Major Royal Jelly Protein (MRJP).

Produced by the glands of bees, these rare proteins belong to the apalbumin family and play a role in the functioning of the cognitive system of bees. Royal jelly is also the only known source of an antimicrobial protein called royalisin.

Finally, jellies are composed of 8 to 9 amino acids.


Lipids in royal jelly

Royal jelly does not contain large amounts of lipids but those it does contain are of exceptional quality. The most important fatty acid is 10-hydroxy-2-decenoic acid (10H2DA), a quite remarkable compound. There is also gluconic acid (24%), 10HDA (22%) and various dicarboxylic acids (5%).

Unlike the majority of fatty acids of animal and vegetable origin, those in royal jelly are short-chain (8 to 10 carbon atoms), recognized for their beneficial effects on the intestinal mucosa.


Vitamins and Minerals in Royal Jelly

Royal jelly contains a number of vitamins, in particular all of the B vitamins. It also contains several minerals including potassium, calcium, magnesium, zinc, iron and copper.


Where does royal jelly come from? How is it produced?

Royal jelly is the only source of nutrition for queens and larvae in the first days of life, and is therefore particularly rare. Fortunately, a technique has been developed in recent years to make it more accessible.

Making royal jelly is a laborious task that requires great patience from the beekeeper. A number of basic conditions are required:

  • Have a healthy, high-density colony, because a weak hive produces very little royal jelly.
  • Make sure the hive has enough food in the form of honey or concentrated syrup.
  • Isolate the queen in order to “orphan” the colony and thus stimulate the production of royal jelly for the breeding of a new queen.
  • Grafting of larvae into queen cells using appropriate tools and specific beekeeping skills.
  • Harvest royal jelly after three days by scraping the wax deposited by the bees on the cells of the queen.


What are the mechanisms of action of royal jelly?

The mechanisms of action of royal jelly come from its composition and its exceptional diversity. More powerful than honey, its antioxidant effects would be comparable to those of vitamins C and E, due to its high content of peptides and free amino acids.

Royal jelly is considered a tonic in traditional Chinese medicine, while in Eastern Europe it is considered an excellent adaptogen (a substance that increases the body’s resistance to stress).

Like honey and propolis, it has been used by man since antiquity. Multiple traces have been found of associations between Neolithic humans and wild bees (10), long before beekeeping was created simultaneously by various civilizations, such as the Mayas or ancient Rome, around 2400 BC.

Some believe that its potential benefits for human health are based on the effects it induces in the larvae: it is royal jelly which is responsible for the development of the queen’s reproductive organs and which accelerates her exit from her cell (15 days for the queen against 21 for a worker bee). The exceptional fertility and lifespan enjoyed by the queen bee are thus due to royal jelly.

Pregnant and breastfeeding women should consult a healthcare professional.

This dietary supplement should not replace a varied, balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle. Do not exceed the recommended daily dose. Keep away from light and humidity and at a temperature below 25°C. Keep out of the reach and sight of children.


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