Origano Origanum vulgare (Lamiaceae)

Origano Origanum vulgare (Lamiaceae)

Origanum vulgare (Lamiaceae)
The healing benefits of wild Oregano may be attributed to its powerful anti-inflammatory, anti-microbial, and antifungal, antioxidant, digestive, antibacterial, and antiparasitic properties. The Oregano is often used for bacterial infections on the skin and to protect food from bacteria. It is a plant that is native to a higher altitude and is known as „Delight of the Mountains“. Oregano is highly respected for its antimicrobial properties and has been used traditionally for aromatherapy, and in very small quantities, as a dietary supplement, when added to a beverage, Organic coconut oil or honey. Recent studies have shown that the herbal oil of Oregano may kill MRSA, listeria, and other pathogens. Oregano essential oil may be used for respiratory ailments like colds and other viral infections.
Wild Oregano is one of the best natural supplements you can get and is loaded with free-radical fighting antioxidants. And though it is not considered to be a multi-vitamin, the herb is loaded with vital
The Oregano used for making mother tincture is not the same as the oregano spice you put on your food. Wild oregano, medicinal grade, is distilled to extract the oils and to preserve its healing compounds, and it takes over 1000 pounds to produce just 1 pound of the essential oils. One of the compounds of wild Oregano, carvacrol, is the most important one and is why the Oil of Wild Oregano is so potent. Over 800 studies have been done on the herbal oils potential benefits for parasites, fungal infections, bacterial infections, viruses, inflammation, tumorous growth, allergies, Candida, and has shown amazing antibiotic benefits. One study evaluated the activity of Oregano against five different types of bacteria. The herbal oil was shown to have a significant effect on these harmful bacterias, especially E. coli and salmonella. The research suggests that the Oil of Oregano, origanum offers such amazing benefits may be used regularly to promote gastrointestinal health and to help prevent deadly food poisoning.

Ingredients: Origanum vulgare (Lamiaceae), Structured Water, 96% Alcohol.
Non-Alcohol: Origanum vulgare (Lamiaceae) Structured Water, Vegetable Glycerin.
Ingredients: Essential Oil of Wild Oregano

Instructions: Use 10-20 drops, 2 or more times daily. Do not use undiluted on skin. Shake well and store in cool, dark place. Keep out of reach of children.

Disclaimer: The information presented herein by Herbal Alchemy is intended for educational purposes only. These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, cure, treat or prevent disease. Individual results may vary, and before using any supplements, it is always advisable to consult with your own healthcare provider.

Oregano
What is Oregano?
Common or wild oregano is a perennial plant native to the Mediterranean region and Asia and cultivated in the United States. Its creeping rootstock produces a square, downy, purplish stem with leaves that are dotted with small depressions. Purple, two-lipped flowers grow in clusters.
O. vulgare subspecies hirtum has a spicy flavor. This subspecies of oregano has furry leaves and floppy white flowers. Mexican oregano is similar in properties but comes from a different plant, Lippia graveolens Kunth.
Scientific Name(s)
Origanum vulgare L., Origanum onites L., Origanum syriacum L.
Common Name(s)
Wild marjoram, mountain mint, Mexican oregano, winter marjoram, wintersweet, kekik (Turkish), and Mediterranean oregano.
What is it used for?
Traditional/Ethnobotanical uses
Oregano has been a common ingredient in Spanish, Mexican, and Italian dishes as a spice and flavoring agent for hundreds of years. Its initial purpose was as a warming digestive and circulatory stimulant. It also has been used in perfumery, especially in the scenting of soaps. The antiseptic qualities of aromatic and medicinal plants and their extracts have been recognized since ancient times.
Antispasmodic, sedative, indigestion, sweating, and stimulant actions have been reported. An infusion of the fresh herb may have beneficial effects on an upset stomach, headache, colic, and nervous complaints, as well as on coughs and other respiratory ailments. An infusion of the flowers is said to prevent seasickness. The oil is also used externally in liniments and lotions and to ease toothache. It has also been used as an insect repellant.
General uses
Aside from its food uses, oregano has antibiotic and antioxidant qualities and has possible activity against cramps and in diabetes. However, there is no clinical evidence to support the use of oregano in any indication.
What is the recommended dosage?
There is no clinical evidence to support specific therapeutic doses of oregano; however, due to its wide use in foods it has been designated GRAS (generally recognized as safe) by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA). In a small study, 200 mg/day emulsified O. vulgare oil was administered for 6 weeks.

Contraindications
Contraindications have not been identified.

Pregnancy/Lactation
Information regarding safety and efficacy in pregnancy and lactation is lacking. GRAS status when used as food. Ingestion beyond amounts found in food should be avoided because safety and efficacy are unproven. Some studies indicate hormonal effects.

Interactions
None well documented.

Side Effects
Oregano has caused reactions when applied to the skin. When oregano is eaten, rash, and, rarely, severe, whole-body allergic reactions can occur.

Toxicology
Information in humans is lacking.

References
1. Oregano. Review of Natural Products. Facts & Comparisons [database online]. St. Louis, MO: Wolters Kluwer Health Inc; November 2011.

Oregano use while Breastfeeding
Medically reviewed by Drugs.com. Last updated on Dec 31, 2020.

Oregano Levels and Effects while Breastfeeding
Summary of Use during Lactation
Oregano (Origanum vulgare) leaves and oil contain carvacrol, thymol, eugenol and rosmarinic acid. Oregano has been used in medicinal doses for respiratory and gastrointesinal disorders and as an antimicrobial. Oregano oil has been advocated as a treatment for lactation-related Candida infection of the nipples;[1] however, no clinical studies have confirmed the safety or efficacy of this use. No data exist on the excretion of any components of oregano into breastmilk or on the safety and efficacy of oregano in nursing mothers or infants. Oregano and oregano oil are „generally recognized as safe“ (GRAS) as food ingredients by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Oregano is generally well tolerated, but gastrointestinal upset and allergic skin reactions have been reported rarely. Because of a lack of data, oregano in amounts higher than those found in foods as a flavoring should probably be avoided during breastfeeding.

Dietary supplements do not require extensive pre-marketing approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Manufacturers are responsible to ensure the safety, but do not need to prove the safety and effectiveness of dietary supplements before they are marketed. Dietary supplements may contain multiple ingredients, and differences are often found between labeled and actual ingredients or their amounts. A manufacturer may contract with an independent organization to verify the quality of a product or its ingredients, but that does not certify the safety or effectiveness of a product. Because of the above issues, clinical testing results on one product may not be applicable to other products. More detailed information about dietary supplements is available elsewhere on the LactMed Web site.

Drug Levels
Maternal Levels. Relevant published information was not found as of the revision date.

Infant Levels. Relevant published information was not found as of the revision date.

Effects in Breastfed Infants
Relevant published information was not found as of the revision date.

Effects on Lactation and Breastmilk
Relevant published information was not found as of the revision date.

References
1.
Jacobsen PJ. Candida versus breastfeeding–which is winning? Midwifery Today Int Midwife. 2009;26-7, 66. [PubMed: 19627056]

Carvacrol and human health: A comprehensive review.

Turmeric/oregano formulations for treatment of diabetic ulcer wounds.

Oregano: properties, composition and biological activity












Pakovanje mL/ g:
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Količina:
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