What is Harpagophytum Extract ? Harpagophytum procumbens Extract, also called grapple plant, wood spider and most commonly devil's claw, which is a genus of plants in the sesame family, native to southern Africa. Devil's claw's tuberous roots are used in folk medicine to reduce pain....
What is Harpagophytum Extract?
Harpagophytum procumbens Extract, also called grapple plant, wood spider and most commonly devil's claw, which is a genus of plants in the sesame family, native to southern Africa. Devil's claw's tuberous roots are used in folk medicine to reduce pain. Its extracted powder, Harpagophytum procumbens dry root extract has anti-inflammatory properties and often used to treat arthritis.
Harpagophytum procumbens Dry Extract Specification:
Main Specification: 1-5% Harpagosides
Concentration of Devil's claw extract powder: 5:1, 10:1, 20:1 or as your request.
Color: fine, deep brown powder.
CAS No.: 19210-12-9
Molecular Formula: C24H30O11
Molecular Weight: 494.49
Storage: Store in sealed containers at cool & dry place. Protect from light, moisture and pest infestation
Shelf life: 2 years when properly stored.
Payment terms: T/T in advance, Western Union, Paypal, etc.
Leading time: Usually, 3-5 working days after your payment confirmed.
Side Effects Devil's Claw Extract Powder
There are no adverse reactions or side effects reported in the medical literature and Devil's claw is regarded as safe to take in pregnancy or whilst breastfeeding however, as a potent digestive tonic herb, this remedy may cause an upset stomach to sensitive individuals when used in higher doses and it is recommended to be avoided if there is a sensitive or inflamed digestive lining such as in peptic ulcers. So, please consult with a doctor before you take it, especially during pregnancy and breastfeeding.
Animal data of Harpagophytum Dry Extract
Most animal studies support the anti-inflammatory and analgesic effects of devil's claw extracts. Studies have included oral, intraperitoneal, and intraduodenal routes of administration, with oral use having the most negative findings. Inhibition of carrageenin-induced paw edema by devil's claw was comparable with that of phenylbutazone, indomethacin, and acetyl salicylic acid. A dose-dependent effect has also been described.