Royal Jelly, also often called "milk of bees" by many people, cannot be duplicated in any laboratory due to its complex chemical structure and is an expensive item on the shelf, but it seems to have become increasingly more and more popular as a beauty bee product. Precious and rare, and treasured as a beauty secret of royalty, this special "jelly" is believed to be able to nourish the body on the inside and revitalizes it on the outside as well. More and more girls are beginning to talk about what this stuff is as its benefits are extensively associated with healthier skin and hair and more youthful appearance. It is not only used in dietary supplements, but also as additions to skin lotions, creams and cosmetics. Rich in estradiol, a major estrogen functioning as the primary female sex hormone, this natural substance is commonly known to be effective in treating women who have problems with their menstruation such as abnormal cycle, pain, discomfort, and fatigue.
Most Common Uses of Royal Jelly
Hailed as "one of nature's best kept secrets" by Royden Brown, author of the Bee Hive Product Bible (Avery, 1993), this royal food contains an extraordinarily high concentration of vitamins B5, B6, and amino acids and is believed to be a potent antioxidant and a special rejuvenating substance that promotes tissue growth, muscle and cell regeneration. It is taken as a health and energy tonic and natural remedy for a host of ailments such as:
7) Colds and flu
Reactions (such as agitation, poor concentration, anxiety, skin flare-ups)
Note of Caution: There are concerns of side effects related to asthma in the consumption of royal jelly, but cases are extremely rare. It is safe for the majority of people to take. Some brands are required by their country regulations to include such warnings on certain food allergies. Also, I notice some suppliers have included a clause in their product to warn breast cancer patients against consuming it due to the interactive effects of estrogen.
End of "Why Royal Jelly is so Extraordinary". Back to "Common Terms in the Honey Bees World".
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