You have no items in your shopping cart.
Ginger Root Extract Powder
- Promotes good gastrointestinal health
- Pure herbal extract
- Lab tested & verified for potency
Ginger extract comes from the root of an herb frequently used its multiple benefits; one of its key nutritional elements is often used in antacids and laxatives.*
Ginger comes from the same botanical family as cardamom and turmeric and has been used for thousands of years. The rhizome contains gingerol, a bioactive compound with antioxidant and anti-inflammatory effects.
Serving Size & Timing
Take 1000 milligrams (about 1/2 tsp) once daily, or as directed by a physician. To avoid any heartburn, take with at least 8 ounces of water.
Supplement FactsServing size: 1000 milligrams
Serving per container: *
|Amount Per Serving||% Daily Value**|
|Ginger Extract (Zingiber officinale) (Root)... 1000mg||*|
** Based on 2,000 calorie diet
Sugar, soy, dairy, yeast, gluten, corn and additives.
As a dietary supplement, take 1000 mg once daily, or as directed by a physician.
|US Standard Measuring Spoons|
|1 1/2 teaspoon||2500|
INGREDIENTS & FURTHER INFORMATION
CONCENTRATION OF GINGER
This product contains only pure ginger root extract and has no additives or fillers of any kind. Within that compound, it contains approximately 1.-5-1.8% shagols and up to 3.5% gingerols.
GINGER SIDE EFFECTS
Although ginger has been used to help with morning sickness, women who are pregnant or nursing should first discuss supplementation with their physician.
For the average healthy adult, side effects of excess Ginger may include heartburn and mild stomach discomfort. Because Ginger has the ability to lower blood sugar, consult a doctor if you are have or are currently taking diabetes medication.
Not only is this ginger root powder a wonderful natural aid for gas and inflammation, it also provides a nice kick of energy - especially when combined with bee pollen and a pinch of caffeine. And, as is always the case with products from Bulk Supplements, it is clean and affordable. I highly recommend this product.*
On 3/24/2017 Walt said...
Delivery was prompt. The ginger powder was in a air tight foil pack that is re-sealable. The packaging had clear supplement usage facts; as well as, how to measure out using a standard USA measuring teaspoon or tablespoon. The recommended serving size is 1000 milligrams. I chose to mix 1/2 teaspoon (1000 mg) in 8 oz. of room temperature - filtered water. Using a basic plastic spoon, the powder dissolved with little effort. The flavor is bland and left no aftertaste after consumed. I was expecting more flavor - like fresh ginger root; however, this is more cost effective for me and I am likely to order more. Note: one 100g (gram) package is 100 servings at 1000 mg each (1/2 USA teaspoon)*
On 2/23/2017 ANGELINA said...
Ginger and good health go together. Mankind learned to tame and grow ginger for its many useful properties. The main benefit is your gut, everything from upset stomach to illness such as irritable bowl. Ginger helps with poor circulation, indigestion and gastrointestinal problems. Ginger also is very useful in maintaining proper blood sugar levels. It is not only antibacterial, but anti fungal. It also helps with pain. I first began to understand ginger by drinking ginger ale. Of course, the modern fast food market’s ginger ale has nothing to do with real ginger but your get the idea. It is hard to get ginger powder that you can trust being just ginger, but anything I get from Bulk Supplies is the real thing. I use ginger in all forms but don’t even know how to start to make a powder especially one of this quality.*
On 2/13/2017 Joan said...
What isn't ginger good for. This is a great product at a great price. *
On 10/18/2016 Penelope said...
Love Bulk Supplement products. Pure. Reasonably price. Quick service. Mix Ginger with water, ACV, vanilla, and some stevia. Yummy! *
On 8/28/2016 Mary Ann said...
This stuff is garbage. They refused to give me my money back? DON'T EVER BUY ANYTHING FROM THIS COMPANY. This ginger isn't ginger extract? This smells and tastes like chemicals are in it, and ? vinegar?
Worst tasting and smelling? What lab do they use? kinder gardener science lab? What is this stuff? Then they refuse to refund me for the amount, even IF I sent the product back. I only had 2 teaspoons of it? *
On 8/19/2016 Richard said...
Like all their products, the Ginger powder is pretty much perfect. The texture is very fine and consistent. The ginger is strong and flavorful.*
On 5/15/2016 Mike said...
Ginger is an ancient Chinese staple. Part of the 5 G's stack: Ginger, Ginseng, Green Tea, Garlic, and Ginko Biloba. In the description it does say that the gingerol content is tested at 3.5%, but this needs to be on the label so we can guarantee the quality. Another supplier carries standardized Ginger 5% gingerols, and that is the reason I only gave 4 stars. Always pure. Always bulk. That's the winning standard.*
On 5/9/2016 Lance said...
This is the third product I have ordered from this company and it has not disappointed me at all. Very fresh and highly soluble in my fresh squeezed juice cocktail each morning. As always, rec'd product fast and packaging is always exceptional. Will continue to add other supplements as time goes on and place additional orders with this high end company.
On 4/17/2016 STEPHANIE said...
Have long wanted to add ginger to my supplementation regimen as, in part, to reduce inflammation. Now I have enough for a year's doses. The package says it will expire in about 8 months, which was a little surprising, but I'm not worried about it. Shipping was fast as always and the packaging great. I transfer most powders to glass jars, but it's not always necessary as the bags used are plenty thick. *
On 3/15/2016 Rex said...
This ginger root from BS is great, I love it , will be ordering larger size very soon. *
On 3/7/2016 deloris said...
The Ginger from Bulk Supplements is of very good quality & well sealed for maximum shelf life. Even with all of the positive benefits of Ginger you still need a quality product from a quality company. Bulk Supplements delivers both in a consistent manner.*
On 1/17/2016 Nick said...
The following is a list of clinical trials, most double-blinded and placebo-controlled, recorded at the National Medical Library, MEDLINE, as abstracted by GreenMedInfo for ginger:
1. Ginger has a beneficial effect on type 2 diabetics.
2. Three months supplementation of ginger improved glycemic indices, TAC and PON-1 activity in patients with type 2 diabetes.
3. Daily administration of 1,000 mg ginger reduces serum triglyceride concentration, which is a risk factor for cardiovascular disease in peritoneal dialysis patients.
4. Ginger and cinnamon intake have positive effects on inflammation and muscle soreness induced by exercise in Iranian female athletes.
5. Ginger consumption enhances the thermic effect of food and promotes feelings of satiety without affecting metabolic and hormonal parameters in overweight men.
6. Ginger has a significant lipid lowering effect compared to placebo.
7. Ginger is a potential cognitive enhancer for middle-aged women.
8. Ginger is an aldose reductase inhibitor which may have contributed to the protection against diabetic complications.
9. Ginger root reduces vertigo in human subjects.
10. Ginger stimulates gastric emptying in patients with functional dyspepsia.
11. Ginger supplementation is an effective treatment for type 2 diabetes.
12. Ginger supplementation may be used to accelerate recovery of muscle strength following intense exercise.
13. The effect of ginger powder supplementation on insulin resistance and glycemic indices in patients with type 2 diabetes: A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial.
14. The herbal remedies examined [Cardamom, Cinnamon), Ginger, Saffron] had significantly beneficial effects on cholesterol in T2D patients.
6-gingerol may be useful in the prevention and treatment of alzheimer's disease.
15. Ameliorative Potentials of Ginger (Z. officinale Roscoe) on Relative Organ Weights in Streptozotocin induced Diabetic Rats.
16. Anti-diabetic activity of Zingiber officinale in streptozotocin-induced type I diabetic rats.
17. Dietary garlic and especially ginger have anti-diabetic effects.
18. Dietary ginger and other spice compounds enhance fat digestion and absorption in high-fat fed situation through enhanced secretion of bile salts and a stimulation of the activity pancreatic lipase.
19. Dietary ginger has hypoglycaemic effect, enhances insulin synthesis in male rats and has high antioxidant activity.
20. Dietary spices have a beneficial effect on intestinal villi by increasing the absorptive surface of the small intestine, providing for an 21. increased bioavailability of micronutrients.
21. Ginger has a beneficial effect on fructose induced hyperlipidemia and hyperinsulinemia in rats.
22. Ginger has a beneficial effect on insulin resistance associated with fructose consumption.
23. Ginger has a neuroprotective effect in diabetic rats.
24. Ginger has a protective effect against dyslipidemia in diabetic rats
25. Ginger has a protective effect against kidney damage associated with diabetes.
26. Ginger has a protective effect against the development of metabolic syndrome in high-fat diet-fed rats.
27. Ginger has anti-diabetic and lipid lowering properties in an animal model of type 1 diabetes.
28. Ginger has anti-obesogenic properties.
29. Ginger root extract has a neuroprotective effect against monosodium glutamate-induced toxicity in male rats.
30. Protective effects of ginger root extract on Alzheimer disease-induced behavioral dysfunction in rats.
31. Ginger extract prevents high-fat diet-induced obesity and improved exercise endurance capacity in mice via activation of the peroxisome proliferator-activated receptorδ pathway.
32. Treatment with ginger ameliorates fructose-induced Fatty liver and hypertriglyceridemia in rats.
33. Alzheimer's disease drug discovery from herbs [Chinese Skullcap, Ginger, Ginkgo biloba]: neuroprotective from beta-amyloid (1-42) insult.
34. Ginger extracts, including the water extract possess the antioxidant activities to inhibit human LDL oxidation in vitro.
35. Ginger has broad anti-inflammatory actions.
36. Ginger has potential efficacy for nonalcoholic fatty liver disease.
37. Ginger may have a preventive and therapeutic effect in diabetes and its complications.
38. Collectively these RCTs [Randomized Controlled Trials] provide suggestive evidence for the effectiveness of 750-2000 mg ginger powder 39. during the first 3-4 days of menstrual cycle for primary dysmenorrhea.
40. Zingiberaceae extracts are clinically effective hypoalgesic agents and the available data show a better safety profile than non steroidal anti inflammatory drugs.
41. A statistically significant change from baseline for health related quality of life was detected after ginger essential oil inhalation.
42. Aroma-massage therapy with ginger and orange oil have potential as an alternative method for short-term knee pain relief.
43. Aromatherapy is promising as an inexpensive, noninvasive treatment for postoperative nausea that can be administered and controlled by 44. patients as needed.
45. Comparable efficacy of standardized Ayurvedic formulation [ginger] and hydroxychloroquine sulfate in the treatment of rheumatoid 46. arthritis.
46. Effect of treatment with ginger on the severity of premenstrual syndrome symptoms.
47. Ginger (Zingiber officinale) reduces acute chemotherapy-induced nausea.
48. Ginger and artichoke leaf extracts appears efficacious in the treatment of functional dyspepsia and could represent a promising and safe treatment strategy for this frequent disease.
49. Ginger and Vitamin B6 are both effective in treating nausea and vomiting in pregnancy.
50. Ginger compares favorably to the drug sumatriptan for migraine headaches, but with lower side effects.
51. Ginger has a therapeutic effect on motion sickness.
52. Ginger reduces symptoms of osteoarthritis of the knee.
53. Ginger is an effective supplement for heavy menstrual bleeding.
54. Ginger is as effective as mefenamic acid and ibuprofen in relieving pain in women with primary dysmenorrhea.
55. Ginger reduces chemotherapy-induced nausea.
56. Ginger reduces the tendency to vomiting and cold sweating due to seasickness significantly better than placebo.
57. Ginger root powder is effective in reducing severity of acute and delayed chemotherapy-induced nausea and vomiting as additional therapy to ondansetron and dexamethasone in patients receiving chemotherapy.
58. Ginger syrup may be effective as an antiemetic in early pregnancy.
59. Ginger-salt moxibustion is therapeutic for poststroke urinary disorders.
60. Lavender and ginger oil reduce distress levels in children before undergoing anesthesia.
61. Nausea severity and the number of vomiting episodes were significantly lower in the Ginger intervention group than in the control group.
62. Protein and ginger may have therapeutic value in the treatment of chemotherapy-induced delayed nausea.
63. Treatment of primary dysmenorrhea in students with ginger for 5 days had a statistically significant effect on relieving intensity and 64. duration of pain.
64. Six-gingerol a component of ginger is extensively metabolized in H1299 human lung cancer cells.
65. Fresh ginger (Zingiber officinale) has anti-viral activity against human respiratory syncytial virus in human respiratory tract cell lines.
66. Zerumbone[, a Southeast Asian Ginger Sesquiterpene,] was able to induce apoptosis of pancreatic carcinoma cell lines.
67. "6-Gingerol isolated from ginger attenuates sodium arsenite induced oxidative stress and plays a corrective role in improving insulin signaling in mice."
68. "Ginger extract (Zingiber officinale) has anti-cancer and anti-inflammatory effects on ethionine-induced hepatoma rats."
69. "Ginger ingredients inhibit the development of diethylnitrosamine induced premalignant phenotype in rat chemical hepatocarcinogenesis model."
70. Six-Shogaol, a compound found within ginger, exerts a strong anti-inflammatory activity against urate crystal-induced inflammation in mice.
71. A compound in ginger known as 6-Gingerol prevents cisplatin-induced acute renal failure in rats.
72. Both in vivo and in vitro results confirm the efficacy of black pepper, ginger and thyme extracts extracts as natural antimicrobials and suggests the possibility of using them in treatment procedures.
73. Combined ginger and cinnamon have significant beneficial effects on the sperm viability, motility, and serum total testosterone, LH,FSH and serum antioxidants level.
74. Dietary ginger has a protective effect on lindane-induced oxidative stress in rats.
75. Ginger (Zingiber officinale) prevents ethionine induced rat hepatocarcinogenesis.
76. Ginger and arabic gum may have therapeutic value in acute and chronic kidney failure.
77. Ginger and cinnamon extracts had potential therapeutic effects on G. lamblia infection in albino rats as a promising alternative therapy to the commonly used antigiardial drugs.
78. Ginger and constituent 6-gingerol could be used the prevention or alleviation of allergic rhinitis symptoms.
79. Ginger and zinc mixture protected against malathion induced toxicity to the liver and kidney.
80. Ginger contains compounds with significant joint-protective effects in experimental rheumatoid arthritis.
81. Ginger contains the compound zerumbone, which inhibits colon and lung carcinogenesis in mice.
82. Ginger exhibits behavioral radioprotection against radiation-induced taste aversion.
83. Ginger extract ameliorates paraben induced biochemical changes in liver and kidney of mice.
84. Ginger extract inhibited cell proliferation and subsequently induced the automatic death of pancreatic cancer Panc-1 cells.
85. Ginger extract is superior to the NSAID drug indomethacin in a rat model of rheumatoid arthritis.
86. Ginger extract markedly decreases Blood Urea Nitrogen (BUN) in a mouse model of uremia.
87. Ginger extract modulates the expression of the IL-27 and IL-33 in the spinal cord of EAE mice and ameliorates the clinical symptoms of disease.
88. Ginger extracts can be considered as an effective, economical and safe extract to circumvent phosphamidon induced hepatotoxicity.
89. Ginger has a gastroprotective effect through its acid blocking and anti-Helicobacter pylori activity.
90. Ginger has anti-schistosomal activity effect against Schistosoma mansoni harbored in mice.
91. Ginger has significant anti-breast cancer properties.
92. Ginger inhibits microglial cell activation associated with brain inflammation.
93. Ginger lowers blood pressure through blockade of voltage-dependent calcium channels.
94. Ginger mitigates damage and improves memory impairment in focal cerebral ischemia.
95. Ginger protects against acetaminophen-induced acute liver injury by enhancing liver antioxidant status.
96. Ginger protects against bromobenzene-induced liver toxicity in male rats.
97. Ginger protects against dichlorvos and lindane induced oxidative stress in rat brain.
98. Ginger protects against doxorubicin-induced acute kidney injury.
99. Ginger protects against liver fibrosis.
100. Ginger protects against prostate cancer.
101. Ginger protects against reproductive toxicity of aluminium chloride in rats.
102. Ginger protects mice against radiation-induced lethality.
103. The traditional Japanese herbal formula Saiko-Keishi-To controls pain in trigeminal neuralgia in rats.
104. Turmeric and ginger essential oils could reduce the gastric ulcers in rat stomachs.
105. Various extracts of ginger inhibit Cytomegalovirus, HSV-1, and HIV virus.
106. Whole ginger extract reduces prostate tumor size by 56% in mice.
107. Zingiber officinale (Ginger) alone and in combination with vitamin E partially ameliorated cisplatin-induced nephrotoxicity.
108. Six-Gingerol, a compound found within ginger, inhibits inflammation.
109. Six-paradol effectively protects brain after cerebral ischemia, likely by attenuating neuroinflammation in microglia.
110. A compound found within ginger inhibits melanoma cells.
111. A compound from ginger, 6-gingerol, may be an effective agent in the treatment of skin cancer.
112. A water extract of ginger ameliorates paraben induced cytotoxicity.
113. Andrographis, Tinospora and especially Zingiber officinale (ginger) have anti-parasitic activity against canine dirofilariasis (heartworm).
114. Antibacterial effect of Allium sativum cloves and Zingiber officinale rhizomes against multiple-drug resistant clinical pathogens.
115. Aqueous extracts of onion, garlic and ginger inhibit platelet aggregation and may be useful as natural antithrombotic agents.
116. Bay leaf, Black Pepper, Coriander, Cumin, Garlic, Ginger, Mustard Oil, Onions, Turmeric combination might be used as a potential source of safe and effective natural antimicrobial and antioxidant agent.
117. Curcuma rhizome, a main representant of Zingiberaceae family may be a promising natural source for active compounds against malignant melanoma.
118. Curcumin, Resveratrol and Gingerol decrease prostate inflammation.
119. Ginger and bitter kola exhibit antibacterial effects on respiratory tract pathogens.
120. Ginger and garlic treatment significantly lowered the number of the blastocystis hominis parasites.
121. Ginger contains compounds which inhibit rhinoviral activity.
122. Ginger contains the compound zerumbone, which may have chemopreventive activity through activating phase II drug metabolizing enzymes.
123. Ginger exhibits anti-lung cancer properties.
124. Ginger has therapeutic properties relevant to cancer treatment.
125. Ginger is superior to lansoprazole at blocking ulcer formation.
126. Ginger is useful in gastrointestinal disorders due to its spasmolytic activity.
127. Ginger significantly reduces paraben induced lipid peroxidation in liver and kidney cells.
128. Ginger, Garlic, Clove, and Anise (in order of efficacy) reduce the adverse effects of arsenite in mouse bone marrow cells.
129. Gingerol is a sensitizing agent which induces cell death of TRAIL resistant glioblastoma cells.
130. Gingerol may help combat chemotherapy resistant pancreatic cancer cells.
131. Gingerol, a compound found within ginger, inhibits metastasis of human breast cancer cells.
132. Hexahydrocurcumin has a cytotoxic effect against human colorectal cancer cells.
133. Metabolites of -shogaol can account for the bioactivity of the parent compound, and specifically triggers molecular pathways responsible for cancer cell death in a similar fashion.
134. Nutraceuticals derived from such spices as turmeric, red pepper, black pepper, licorice, clove, ginger, garlic, coriander, and cinnamon target inflammatory pathways, thereby preventing neurodegenerative diseases.
135. The combination of Gelam honey and ginger may serve as a potential therapy in the treatment of colorectal cancer.
136. The content of 6-shogaol is very low in fresh ginger, but significantly higher after steaming.
137. Turmeric and ginger work synergistically to suppress prostate cancer cell lines.
138. Zingiber zerumbet (a member of the ginger family) contains compounds that inhibit histone deacetylase and exhibited growth inhibitory 139. activity on various human tumor cell lines.
140. Zingiberaceae species (e.g. ginger) contain compounds that inhibit Epstein-Barr virus activation.
141. Ginger contains phytochemicals that significantly inhibit gastric lesions.*
On 12/7/2015 Stephen said...