Low Dosage Of Noni Juice
A low dosage of noni juice (6-15mg daily for 4-5 days) reduced the formation of DNA adducts by 30% in the heart, 41% in the lung, 42% in the liver, and 80% in the kidney of female rats. Even more dramatic reductions were obtained in male mice: 60% in the heart, 50% in the lung, 70% in the liver, and 90% in the kidney.
Noni seeds may be roasted and eaten. As you can see Noni is used in many ways and some may even surprise you. Noni juice doses ranges from 1 ounce (or 2 tablespoons) per day for the maintenance level in healthy individuals, to up to 12 ounces per day for those suffering from serious degenerative conditions.
It is suggested that individuals work up to the higher dosages slowly, starting with the maintenance dosage of 1 ounce daily, followed by two daily dosages of 1 ounce and so on until the higher dosages are taken several times per day. At the higher dosages, it is recommended to be under the supervision of a qualified medical practitioner familiar with the properties of noni juice.
Noni Of Evergreen
Noni contains nutritional enzymes, anthraquinones and polysaccharides, all known to have various health benefits. Noni is the common Polynesian name for Noni Juiice also Known as Indian Mulberry. The plant indigenous to India, Malaysia, and Southeast Asia, is a Noni of evergreen ranging in size from a small bush to a tree 20 or 30 feet high.
Approximately the size of a potato the Noni fruit has a lumpy appearance and a waxy, semi-translucent skin that ranges in color as it ripens from green to yellow to almost white. Native recognize it sight unseen because of the fruit's rancid smell when fully ripe. This smell decreases some as the fruit is fermented and the juice is prepared. The taste is also improved during this processing.
Contains Fever As A tonic
Noni plant are used to contain fever and as a tonic (Chinese, Japan, Polynesia); leaves, flowers, fruit, bark to treat eye problems, skin wounds and abscesses, gum and throat problems, respiratory ailments, constipation, fever (Pacific Islands, Polynesia); to treat stomach pains and after child birth (Marshall Islands).
Heated leaves applied to the chest relieve coughs, nausea, colic (Malaysia); juice of the leaves is taken for arthritis (Philippines). The Noni fruit is taken for lumbago, asthma and dysentery (Indochina); pounded unripe fruit is mixed with salt and applied to cuts and broken bones; ripe fruit is used to draw out pus from an infected boil (Tahiti & Polynesia).
Juices of over-ripe fruits are taken to regulate menstrual flow, ease urinary problems (Malay); fruits are used to make a shampoo (Malay, Polynesian) and to treat head lice (Tahiti & Polynesia). Other exotic diseases treated with the plant include diabetes and venereal diseases.
Noni As A Medicine:
The fruit and its juices have been used in the treatment of diabetes, heart troubles and high blood pressure, with different portions prescribed for different illnesses. The prepared juices can be diluted with clean water or fruit juices, and drunk before meals and at resting periods. Treatment is always best during more relaxed times.
Placed In Jars
Noni fruit is picked at its yellow stage and placed in jars. The jars are place in a sunny spot, letting it set there for five days to a week or more, until the fruit turns to mush and sun-charged juices drain into the bottom of the jar. It is these juices that are strained into a smaller jar, and then refrigerated until used.
Noni Unripe Fruit
This method is not very practical as you would have to have a tree around all the time and it is by far the most unpleasant way to use the Noni fruit. The young Noni unripe fruit can be pounded thoroughly with salt and the mixture placed carefully on deep cuts and on broken bones. Sometimes the juice is squeezed out of this mixture, boiled and applied to the wounds.
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