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Author Topic: Ginger  (Read 1460 times)

Arimac

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Ginger
« on: February 09, 2018, 06:34:18 AM »

Ginger is a spice that has traditionally been treated as medicine in both Traditional Chinese Medicine and Ayurveda, doses of 1-3g can reduce nausea and ease digestion quite effectively; superloading the powdered rhizome (vertical root) at 10-15g daily might increase testosterone.

https://www.iasj.net/iasj?func=fulltext&aId=7154

In the semen of infertile men, the reduction in lipid peroxidation has reached 53.7% with supplementation of ginger over three months.

Preliminary evidence suggests a 47.3% increase in seminal motility seen with three months supplementation of ginger to infertile men.

An increase in seminal glutathione has been noted to reach 26.7% in otherwise infertile men.

In infertile men, an undisclosed amount of ginger for three months is able to increase ejaculate volume by an average of 36.1%

A 17.6% increase in follicle stimulating hormone has been noted in infertile men given ginger, which is thought to underlie the observed pro-seminal effects of supplementation.

A somewhat minor increase in sperm count (16.2%) is seem with supplementation of ginger (amount undisclosed) to infertile men over three months.

Seminal viability (40.7%) and normal morphology () is increased in infertile men given ginger

An increase in testosterone has been noted to reach 17.7% in infertile men given an undisclosed amount of ginger over three months


Although this study is limited due to not disclosing the dosage of ginger used over the three months of treatment and not having a double blind control, ginger was associated with increases in testosterone (17.7%), follicle stimulating hormone (17.6%), luteinizing hormone (43.2%), and sperm motility (47.3%), morphology (18.4%), viability (40.7%), count (16.2%), and ejaculate volume (36.1%) with reductions in lipid peroxidation of the semen (53.7%) associated with increases in glutathione (26.7%) relative to baseline.
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