Livernex Herbal Liver Stimulant




ï‚· Stimulates depressed apetite         Retards immunosuppression
ï‚· Restores reduced feed intake         Reduces effects of residual pesticides in feeding stuff
ï‚· Reduces effects of micotoxins         Reduces after effects of disease and stress
ï‚· Protects liver from damage         Prevents production drop
ï‚· Inhibits secondary infections         Increases hatchability
ï‚· Increases body weight gain ratios         Improves metabolism
ï‚· Improves liver and kidney functions         Improves F C R
ï‚· Generates damaged liver cells         Fights aflatoxins
ï‚· Enhances livability         Boosts performance
ï‚· Combats colibacillosis, salmonellosis, pasteurellosis, hepatitis, gumbaro


Eclipta alba, Swertia chirraita, Phyllanthus neruri, Potassium mono per sulfate Triple Salt, Yucca extract,
Alpha Amylase, Beta Glucanase, Protease, Hemi Cellulase, Activated Hydrated Sodium Aluminum Silicate,
Activated Carbon.

Poultry : 1 Kg/ Ton Feed

Milk Thistle
Hundreds of research studies, mostly in Europe, have confirmed the remarkable ability of milk thistle to protect the liver against virtually all types of damage: from accidental exposure to chemical pollutants, toxic side effects of medications, liver diseases like hepatitis, and even the self-inflicted damage from overindulgence in rich food and alcohol. It's hard to overstate the importance of the liver to our general health. The second largest organ in the body after the skin, it processes all nutrients, toxins, drugs, and any other substances entering the body through the intestines, lungs, or skin. 

The liver is responsible for detoxifying poisons, including the natural toxins in food, as well as synthetic chemical substances in food, water, and air. It helps regulate blood fat and sugar levels, and is essential to virtually every aspect of metabolism. It has been called the third most important organ, after the brain and the heart. 

Milk thistle has a rich history of food use. In the past, nearly all parts of the plant were eaten: the young leaves, the stalks, the roots, roasted seeds, and even the flower head, which was eaten like an artichoke. 

But medicinally, milk thistle has always been used for the liver, and here is where its most exciting implications lie. For more than two thousand years it has been associated with relief from conditions now known to be the result of liver disease or damage. 

First introduced in Europe by the Dr. Madaus Company, the special concentrated extract of milk thistle became the subject of numerous scientific studies, conferences and symposiums. The National Library of Medicine in Washington has catalogued more than 300 scientific studies of milk thistle and its active compounds in their medicine database. 

Many Europeans use milk thistle as a supplement to protect their livers from the effects of alcohol or a polluted environment or workplace. However, in Europe as an approved medicine, the milk thistle extract is also used to treat alcoholic cirrhosis, hepatitis, drug and alcohol-induced liver damage, and other disease, such as acute viral hepatitis. 

For example, in the case of poisoning by chlorinated solvents, it [milk thistle extract] has two actions, studied in 1990 at a liver pathology institute in Clichy, France. First, it decreased the "activation" of carbon tetrachloride by the liver (that is, its conversion into more toxic substances) and secondly, it acted as a potent antioxidant which prevents those toxic compounds from damaging intact liver cells. 

In this experiment, milk thistle extract allowed only half of the damage to liver cells which occurs without treatment. This is similar to the effects of alcohol toxicity. The extract actually slows the metabolism of alcohol and protects the liver from potential damage. Silymarin, a very active substance extracted from milk thistle, protects against the solvent carbon tetrachloride, the drug thioacetamide, and a natural mushroom toxin, amantine. 

German and Italian researchers showed excellent results in treating chronic alcoholic liver disease. In a recent clinical trial, six months of Silymarin treatment significantly improved liver function in 36 patients with alcohol-induced liver disease. A significant improvement in survival rates in treating alcoholic liver disease was also documented. Now researchers are looking beyond the liver and finding some surprises. Italian researchers have discovered an effect inhibiting allergic reactions and urge further research on milk thistle as an anti- allergenic substance. French researchers determined in 1975 that the compound silybine directly lowers systemic blood pressure. 

They found it is anti-inflammatory and inhibits anaphylactic shock (life threatening allergic reactions) by preventing histamine release. It seems to be "a stabilizer of mast cell membranes." Mast cells are cells which release histamine, causing inflammation. 

Milk thistle also protects blood cells. Silymarin inhibits both oxidation of the cell membrane in red blood cells (which causes them to wear out faster) and ultimately is able to hold the blood cells together under conditions in which they would normally be destroyed. This is the result of the antioxidant effects. 

Many milk thistle products are available in the natural food store today. They cannot be labeled with the benefits which have been proven in European Laboratories and clinics, but Americans are gradually becoming aware of these benefits. 

We live in perilous times, especially those of us in urban environments. Our air is filled with hydrocarbons. Recent testing by the FDA found that a startling number of samples of common grain were contaminated with afltoxin, a potent liver toxin produced by a common fungi. More than 70 liver-damaging poisons have been identified in the workplace, and increasing liver toxicity is being linked to common drugs like the antibiotic tetracycline, the painkiller acetaminophen (the most common brand of Tylenol) and aspirin. 

References: Bode, J.C., et al. "Silymarin for the Treatment of Acute Viral Hepatitis?" Med Klin. (Munich) 72(12):513-518, 1997. Miadonna, A., et al. "Effects of Silybin on Histamine Release from Human Basophil Leucocytes," Br. J. Clin. Pharmacol. 24(6):747-752, Dec. 1987. Valenzula, A., et al. " Inhibitory Effect of the Glavonoid Silymarin on the Erythrocye Hemolysis Induced by Phenylhydrazine," Biochem. Biophys. Res. Comm. 126(2): 712-718, Jan 31, 1985. 


Bhringaraj is commonly used as a deobstruent to promote bile flow and to protect the liver parenchymal tissue in viral hepatitis and other conditions involving hepatic enlargement. The fresh juice of the leaves is given in the treatment of edema, fevers, liver disorders, and rheumatic joint pains; it is also used to improve the appetite and to stimulate digestion. The juice is given with honey to treat upper respiratory congestion in children. A hair oil prepared from boiling the fresh leaves with either coconut or sesame oil renders the hair black and lustrous. It is popularly used to enhance the memory and has a reputation as an antiaging agent in Ayurveda. An herbal poultice is made with sesame oil and used over glandular swellings and various skin conditions. The leaf juice is also effective when applied externally to treat minor cuts, abrasions, and burns. 


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