""KUDZILLA"": THE POWERFUL ROOT
We have developed our Kudzu Plus considering the optimal synergy and bioavailability of the ingredients. For this reason, we chose a concentrated Kudzu (Pueraria montana) root extract that is standardised to 8% isoflavones. This way, we can ensure an ideal concentration of the most important bioactive compounds found in kudzu. As oat herb (Avena sativa) has similar properties as kudzu with regards to its traditional use, we also included an oat herb extract in our product. Last but not least, we added natural vitamin C from acerola berries for a perfectly synergistic and completely natural formula. Of course, our Kudzu Plus doesn't contain any artificial additives commonly found in other kudzu products such as magnesium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose or even gelatin. As always, our supplement is completely vegan and non-GMO!
SPECIALLY DEVELOPED FOR
- Kudzu, Oat and Vitamin C have been combined to offer a product with the highest synergy and bioavailability.
- Kudzu (Pueraria montana) is one of the earliest medicinal plants used in Traditional Chinese Medicine. For more than 200 years, kudzu root has been used for various ailments and is especially popular to help people wean off “soft” drugs.
- Oat (Avena sativa) has similar benefits and is also known to relief mild symptoms of mental stress and to aid sleep.
- Vitamin C contributes to the normal psychological function, to the normal collagen formation for the normal function of blood vessels and to the protection of cells from oxidative stress.
GOOD TO KNOW
- The kudzu root forms very long, edible tubers weighing up to 55 kg.
- Kudzu was introduced in North America around 1880. It was discovered that the plant was really good for preventing soil erosion. Therefore, people were encouraged and offered money to plant the vine. It spread quickly and overtook farms and buildings, leading some to call kudzu ""the vine that ate the South.""
- Kudzu starch is used for thickening soups and noodle making, and the stems produce an important fibre called ko-kemp that is key in producing both paper and cloth.
- Filmmaker Max Shores made a documentary called ""The Amazing story of Kudzu"" in 1996.