Indian Gooseberry Extract
Indian gooseberry, scientific name Phyllanthus emblica L., is a member of the Euphorbiaceae family. It is a plant found in Southeast Asian countries such as Thailand, Laos, Myanmar, and Cambodia. It may be found in Thailand’s north, east, and central regions. Gooseberry tastes harsh, sour, bitter, and sweet. It produces fruit between November and February. It is regarded an elixir, to nourish the eyes, to nourish the brain, to relieve constipation, or to be used as a laxative by Indian medicine or Ayurvedic medicine.
The chemical composition of Indian Gooseberry
Vitamin C, Albumin, Emblicanin A, Emblicanin B, Punigluconin, Pedunculagin, Glutamic acid, Proline, Aspartic acid, and Lysine are among the chemical elements found in Indian gooseberry fruit. It acts as an antioxidant (anti-oxidant) and anti-inflammatory chemical (Anti-inflammatory). It also boosts the body’s immune system (Immunomodulatory), protects the gastrointestinal tract lining (Cytoprotective), is anti-cancer (Anti-cancer), and has the capacity to suppress bacteria (Anti-microbial), particularly Gram-positive bacteria and certain fungi.
Indian gooseberry extract in the Cosmetic industry
Gallic acid and Vitamin C, which are components of Indian gooseberry, play a key role in the fruit’s antioxidant capabilities. It aids in the inhibition of IL-6 and TNF, which are essential mediators in the inflammatory process. It has an anti-inflammatory impact (Inflammatory activity) and may be used as a substitute for Hydroquinone. It also helps to minimise wrinkles (Anti-wrinkle) by inhibiting the enzymes Collagenase Hyaluronidase and Matrix metalloproteinase-1 (MMP-1) in the skin layer. It stimulates collagen formation while keeping the skin layer flexible. Prevents skin ageing caused by UV radiation (Photo-aging). Indian gooseberry also inhibits 5 alpha- reductase, which causes hair growth (Hair growth) and helps to prevent dandruff on the scalp. It was also discovered to help prevent premature greying of hair when used in combination with coconut oil.
Indian gooseberry extract in the food supplement industry
When the Indian gooseberry fruit is in Triphala herbal formula, it reduces oxidative stress in the body, anti-inflammatory and lipids in the blood in patients with type 2 diabetes, helps to protect the liver from toxins (Hepatoprotective effect), increases the amount of Hepatic enzyme HMG-CoA reductase causing the dissociation of Cholesterol. It has been shown that Indian gooseberry may resist free radicals and block alpha-amylase and glucosidase, which helps to lower blood sugar levels and discomfort caused by nerve injury (Neuropathic pain) (Anti-pyretic effect) cough relief (Anti-tussive effect) hydrates the neck Gooseberry contains vitamin C, which helps to widen blood vessels, decreasing blood pressure (Lowering blood pressure).
Properties of Indian Gooseberry Extract
Solve the problem of dullness, adjust the color of the skin to be white, smooth, consistent
Solve the problem of wrinkles
Nourishes hair to be strong, long and fast
Solve the problem of dandruff on the scalp
Further development of research on the extracts from the Indian gooseberry fruit
Indian gooseberry extract can be utilized to conduct more research in order to boost extract production. Testing the extract’s potency and using technologies to store the active compounds in the product. In the development of research and natural extracts, TIBD now collaborates with major research institutes both locally and abroad, such as Japan and Brazil. However, if you are interested in co-investing in the form of research development, commercial patent development, or continuing to make product formulae under your brand, you may contact the firm through any channel.
Lanka, Suseela. “A review on pharmacological, medicinal and ethnobotanical important plant: Phyllanthus emblica linn.(syn. Emblica officinalis).” World Journal of Pharmaceutical Research 7.04 (2018): 380-396.
Ahmad, Bashir, et al. “Phyllanthus emblica: A comprehensive review of its therapeutic benefits.” South African Journal of Botany 138 (2021): 278-310.
Hasan, Md Rubaiyat, Md Nasirul Islam, and Md Rokibul Islam. “Phytochemistry, pharmacological activities and traditional uses of Emblica officinalis: A review.” International Current Pharmaceutical Journal 5.2 (2016): 14-21.
Yadav, Suraj Singh, et al. “Traditional knowledge to clinical trials: A review on therapeutic actions of Emblica officinalis.” Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy 93 (2017): 1292-1302.