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Gingko Nuts

The leaves of the Ginkgo tree are reputed in the Orient to "benefit the brain," by improving memory and the ability to concentrate. It is now known that Ginkgo biloba improves oxygen supplies to the brain and promotes circulation to many other organs. It is also traditionally used to strengthen the heart, lungs, skin and genital organs in both men and women.


To promote longevity, antioxidant, free radical scavenger


Ginkgo nut has long been used in Chinese herbalism to clear the lungs of phlegm. It is mildly toxic, but is sometimes used in Chinese cooking in small quantities. However, the leaf has not been a standard herb in Chinese herbalism until the past decade. But with the advent and popularization of antioxidant theory in recent years, Ginkgo has rapidly become one of the most widely used health supplements in the world. It first gained wide acceptance in Japan and Germany, and has since become very poplar in America, Europe, Australia, and in many other countries. Ginkgo is now one of the most thoroughly studied herbs in the world. European and Japanese researchers took special interest in Ginkgo's antioxidant properties and have studied its therapeutic activity quite thoroughly.


Other Recipes
Pork Ribs Soup With Beancurd Sheet and Ginkgo
Mixed Asian Dried Fruits Dessert
Lily Bulb with Gingko Nuts and Loofa
Mustard Green Stems and Medlar
Gingko Nuts and Barley Drink
Sweet Soybean Sticks Dessert

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