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» LymeNet Flash » Questions and Discussion » General Support » TRIPHALA - links set

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Author Topic: TRIPHALA - links set
Keebler
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TRIPHALA
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AN INFORMATIONAL LINKS SET to which all are welcome to contribute. For any questions / answers it's best to consult:

http://flash.lymenet.org/ubb/ultimatebb.php/topic/2/13964

How to find an ILADS-educated LL:

N.D. (Naturopathic Doctor);

L.Ac. (Acupuncturist);

D.Ay. (Doctor of Ayurvedic Medicine);

D.O.M. (Doctor of Oriental Medicine);

Herbal Safety considerations & reference books; etc.

BOOKS - Links to many articles and books by holistic-minded LL doctors of various degrees . . . .
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Keebler
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https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/?term=Triphala

PubMed Search of Medical Literature

TRIPHALA - 130 abstracts
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Keebler
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http://www.planetherbs.com/specific-herbs/the-wonders-of-triphala.html

The Wonders of Triphala

Ayurvedic Formula for Internal Purification

Dr. Michael Tierra L.Ac., O.M.D.


https://www.banyanbotanicals.com/info/ayurvedic-living/living-ayurveda/herbs/triphala/

TRIPHALA - Banyon Botanicals


http://www.mapi.com/ayurvedic-knowledge/digestion/ayurvedic-benefits-of-triphala.html#gsc.tab=0

The Remarkable Qualities of Triphala — A Famous and Revered Ayurvedic Formula
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Keebler
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One excellent source, from MOUNTAIN ROSE HERBS located in Eugene, Oregon:

https://www.mountainroseherbs.com/search?page=1&q=Triphala&utf8=%E2%9C%93

TRIPHALA

Powder - ingredients: [poster's edit: the powder is very strong and I recommend capsules for that reason.]

Triphala powder is made of a blend of equal parts Amlaki (Emblica officinalis) Haritaki (Terminalia chebula) and Bibhitaki (Terminalia Belerica)

Capsules - ingredients: Organic Triphala and pullulan capsule.

These vegetarian capsules are made from pullulan which is naturally fermented from tapioca.


Another top source: Banyon Botanicals

https://www.banyanbotanicals.com/triphala-powder/

Organic Triphala powder


https://www.vitacost.com/productResults.aspx?N=0&ss=1&Ntt=Plantary%20Herbals%20triphala

At Vitacost (also check out iHerb) . . . Plantary Herbals Triphala options
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[ 12-01-2018, 02:16 PM: Message edited by: Keebler ]

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Keebler
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Looking at the individual ingredients that comprise TRIPHALA:

1. Amlaki (Emblica officinalis)

2. Haritaki (Terminalia chebula) and

3. Bibhitaki (Terminalia Belerica)


http://oneearthherbs.squarespace.com/important-herbs/amla-fruit-emblica-officinalis.html

AMLA FRUIT (Emblica officinalis)


http://www.itmonline.org/arts/amla.htm

From ITM - Institute of Traditional Medicine, a top herbal research site

EMBLIC MYROBALANS: AMLA

Key herb of Ayurvedic medicine


http://oneearthherbs.squarespace.com/important-herbs/haritaki-fruit-terminalia-chebula.html

HARITAKI FRUIT (Terminalia chebula)


http://www.himalayawellness.com/herbfinder/terminalia-bellirica.htm

Belliric Myrobalan / Terminalia bellirica


www.bioactives.co.jp/english/nutritional-ingredients/productdetail/46/terminalia-belerica

Terminalia Belerica
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Keebler
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I'm reading up on this today to restart my using it after a long absence. So, sharing some newer research bits.


https://www.liebertpub.com/doi/full/10.1089/acm.2017.0083

Therapeutic Uses of TRIPHALA in Ayurvedic Medicine

Christine Tara Peterson, Kate Denniston, and Deepak Chopra

The Journal of Alternative and Complementary MedicineVol. 23, No. 8

Published Online:1 Aug 2017

Excerpt, an aside to many of the benefits:

. . . Polyphenols in Triphala modulate the human gut microbiome and thereby promote the growth of beneficial Bifidobacteria and Lactobacillus while inhibiting the growth of undesirable gut microbes.

The bioactivity of Triphala is elicited by gut microbiota to generate a variety of anti-inflammatory compounds. . . .
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Keebler
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While this is at a site that sells a particular Triphala formula, I still find it a very good article to add to the mix of 3rd party sources. The author also offers 3rd party research references in the text and at the article's end - and that's always a good thing.


http://www.mapi.com/ayurvedic-knowledge/digestion/ayurvedic-benefits-of-triphala.html

The Remarkable Qualities of Triphala — A Famous and Revered Ayurvedic Formula
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Keebler
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I must say that I do NOT recommend the powder. Get pills or capsules. The powder is just vile to drink down. I forgot why I set it aside. Now I remember.


12-1: Clarification: my visceral reaction to the intensity of the powder in water does not at all downgrade my fondness for Triphala's properties and gentle yet good action. As with many herbals, though, the form can make all the difference for some people.

I always did great with capsules and will stick to those going forward.
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[ 12-01-2018, 02:13 PM: Message edited by: Keebler ]

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Ann-Ohio
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Keebler, I didn't know you were so into Indian herbal medicine.

I am always the skeptic when a product promises to treat and cure so many different ailments.

Not sure this is General Support. Shouldn't it be on "Medical"?

--------------------
Ann-OH

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Keebler
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Ann-Ohio,

Always being "skeptical" when things might sound too good to be true can help, often, of course.

I assure you - and all readers - that Triphala holds its excellent reputation for very good reason.

Triphala is not a brand product - which, sometimes, it can be that some "marketing products" out in the world may be hollow or sneaky products, not what they should be.

Yet, Triphala is a blend of 3 different dried real fruits that have been part of a medicinal formula for thousands of years.

It's one of the herbal formulas that I've been personally studying for over 20 years. This, like most of the herbal links set I post, is just the tip of the iceberg regarding my study on it - just to get people started on learning more if they wish..

The term "promise" is not at all what this is -- yet where the articles speak to what kinds of symptoms or conditions this (or just about any other herbs I often post about) well, it might take reading many different articles but also some that explain how herbal medicine works.

Usually when I post of any herb or formula, I avoid any kinds of fad brand flash marketing products - or things with added flavoring, coloring, etc.

The links posted usually are in depth explanations of how the ingredients work and from various kinds of professionals.

Most of the articles are by authors whom I know are top in their field.

Triphala truly does help many different symptoms and I find exceptional to help constipation in an easy and gentle way and as a general "tonic" -- I only caution that the powder tastes "vile" so that it's know the capsules are easier to tolerate.

Over the past 25 years, I've often relied upon Triphala and it's always helped in various ways. I only went to the powder to try to save money. Because my mouth is sensitive I might be more prone to not tolerating very tart liquids, still, this does happen with various herbal formulas:

when such concentrated powder is mixed in water - it's often very strong - but that does not negate the "goodness" of the formula just that powder might not be the easiest form always.

And the powder's taste is just because it's a triple fruit - very, VERY tart and condensed. That's why, not because of any other reason.

I did not post this in "medical" forum since this is a support herb and I see it not as direct "medical" about any particular infection but more about support or general relief, therefore "general" forum.
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Keebler
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One of the most trusted and experienced sources I've come to know over the past 20 years. His work is exceptional and very easy to read.

[Though, his book / articles are not about lyme or tick-borne infections. For specifics herbals in lyme & tick-borne infections, I suggest the works of Stephen H. Buhner, a very much LL / master herbalist.]

https://www.chrysalisnaturalmedicine.com/principles-traditions/

Basic Basics – What is Herbal Medicine and What Does an Herbalist Do?


https://www.chrysalisnaturalmedicine.com/tillotson-institute/

This website was designed by Registered Herbalist Alan Tillotson in Delaware,

author of The One Earth Herbal Sourcebook,

as a resource and learning tool designed for physicians, health care practitioners and others from around the world who want to learn practical ways of solving complex health problems using natural methods.

Simply reading through the entire 200+ page website, using the top right navigation menu, constitutes an entire free online basic introductory course in herbal medicine. . . .
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