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  Yew - Olive Leaf Extract for Herpes Hepatitis Viral and Fungus Infections


Yew - Olive Leaf Combination is effective against herpes, flu and colds, bacterial infections, diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis, chronic fatigue syndrome, allergies, vaginal yeast infections, skin conditions, malaria, hepatitis B and hepatitis C.

Olive Leaf Extract from 'Natural Life Review' June, 1999. French biologists have discovered that an extract from olive leaves kills the herpes virus. Subsequent research demonstrated that the extract destroys other viruses and bacteria. It also strengthens the immune system. The extract is proving to be invaluable to people with low resistance to disease or compromised immune systems.

Olive leaf extract has a natural antibiotic action. Researchers have found that olive leaf extract destroys virus, bacteria and fungus. This means that it is beneficial for bacterial infections and conditions where antibiotics are ineffective, such as viral infections like colds and flu, and fungal problems like candida. It is a non-toxic way to strengthen the immune system.

Rising numbers of antibiotic resistant microorganisms in today's world increase the relevance and importance of natural products with antibiotic properties. Olive leaf extract is an old remedy primed to become a modern day boon to strong immunity and good health. It has been used for thousands of years but recent research reveals it can kill the herpes virus.

After the active components were isolated in 1969, an upsurge of research has resulted in dramatic discoveries. Research by the pharmaceutical company Upjohn, published by the American Society of Microbiology, found that the active components elenol acid and calcium elenolate inhibited the growth of every virus, bacteria, fungi and protozoa they were tested against.

Dr Renis proved that oleuropein from olive leaf extract could kill herpes virus. In 1992 French biologists found that all of the herpes viruses were inhibited or killed by extracts from olive leaf. The included 28 references to the anti-viral action of oleuropein in their report.

Olive leaf extract has an ability to interfere with critical amino acid production essential for viruses. It can penetrate infected cells directly and stop viral replication. Olive leaf extract can contain the spread of the infection and can stimulate the immune system response in which cells ingest harmful microorganisms and foreign matter.

In his book Olive Leaf Extract, Dr. Morton Walker documents cases of people with HIV and AIDS who used olive leaf extract therapeutically. The subjects changed their HIV antibody status from positive to negative as tested on both the ELISA and Western Blot standard AIDS tests. The results were confirmed by retesting.

Dr. Walker reports a case in which a HIV patient reduced his viral load from an exceedingly elevated 160,000 organisms per millilitre of blood down to 30,000 in two weeks. It continued to drop to 692 in eleven weeks. Dr Walker comments that a fall in viral load this dramatic has never been achieved from the use of AZT.

Research suggests that supplemental olive leaf extract may be beneficial in the treatment for conditions caused by or associated with a virus, retrovirus, bacterium or protozoan. Among such conditions are influenza, the common cold, Epstein-Barr virus, encephalitis, herpes, pneumonia, dengue fever, severe diarrhea and some sexually transmitted diseases.

The anti-viral activity of olive leaf extract is due to the action of oleuropein on the protein coat of the virus. It is thought to inactivate bacteria by dissolving the outer lining of the microbe. Research conducted in Hungary has demonstrated such positive results against a range of infections that olive leaf extract has become an official anti-infectious disease remedy. Olive leaf extract acts to prevent the onset of colds, flu and a range of viruses, yeast, fungal and mould, parasites and bacterial infections.

Arnold Takemoto, an American biochemist, has found that olive leaf extract is "a valuable addition against chronic fatigue and many other viral conditions, especially those that are more tenacious. It fills a hole that we haven't been able to fill before. We are yet to discover another herbal substance that accomplishes anti-microbially what this substance achieves."

An increase in energy after taking olive leaf extract is also commonly reported as the micro-organism load on the body is reduced. Olive leaf extract has many benefits in addition to its antibacterial and antiviral activity. It is especially good for the heart and circulation. It is an excellent antioxidant and inhibits the harmful oxidation of LDL, the so-called 'bad cholesterol.'

In Spain, pharmacologists learned that it causes relaxation of the artery walls, suggesting a possible benefit for hypertension. Italian researchers found it beneficial for hypertension, lowering blood sugar and uric acid levels in animals, indicating its potential for heart disease and diabetes. Other researchers have found olive leaf extract relieves arrhythmias (heart beat irregularities) and improves blood flow to the heart. Clinicians have found it beneficial for candidiasis and other fungal infections.

Both Olive Leaf Extract and Yew Extract are excellent for periodontal disease. The mouth can harbor many types of bacteria which can lead to infections, which can contribute to heart attacks and heart disease. Yew and Olive Leaf Extract can arrest the progression of infection in the mouth and periodontal disease.

Olive, as well as Yew, has shown to be a very effective anti-viral and anti-bacterial herb, getting in and doing the job naturally without any side effects. They work super fast in pushing the Immune System. Olive Leaf dates back to the 1800's and was used for Malarial infections with reports stating they worked better than Quinine. It seems to be effective against many strains of virus and bacteria. Olive Leaf also seems to be effective on latent virus as well.

Yew and Olive make a compatible team as a natural help for those who are run down, wake up tired, cannot keep up with others, catch colds and virus and generally do not feel good. Those that feel good claim they feel even better. More information is available on Yew, especially current reports on how fast people and animals respond to this herb. A small amount of Achilla millefolium (Yarrow) has been added to this combination to act as a catalyst to balance the two main herbs. It has been used for colds, flu, chills, and fever. Remember, there is very little of Yarrow in this formula, it is there to interact with and help strengthen the Yew and Olive Leaf herbs.

FH-59-7 Yew Olive Combination 400mg 100 capsules $17.95


47-21 Olive Leaf Liquid Extract 4 oz. $39.95





877-493-5987 U.S. Toll Free Order Line 9-6 Eastern




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Olive Leaf Extract References:

1. Moreno, J. A., J. Lopez-Miranda, et al. (2003). "[Effect of phenolic compounds of virgin olive oil on LDL oxidation resistance]." Med Clin (Barc) 120(4): 128-31.
2. Bisignano, G., A. Tomaino, R. Lo Cascio, G. Crisafi, N. Uccella and A. Saija (1999). "On the in-vitro antimicrobial activity of oleuropein and hydroxytyrosol." J Pharm Pharmacol 51(8): 971-4.
3. Caruso, D., B. Berra, F. Giavarini, N. Cortesi, E. Fedeli and G. Galli (1999). "Effect of virgin olive oil phenolic compounds on in vitro oxidation of human low density lipoproteins." Nutr Metab Cardiovasc Dis 9(3): 102-7.
4. Coni, E., R. Di Benedetto, M. Di Pasquale, R. Masella, D. Modesti, R. Mattei and E. A. Carlini (2000). "Protective effect of oleuropein, an olive oil biophenol, on low density lipoprotein oxidizability in rabbits." Lipids 35(1): 45-54.
5. de la Puerta, R., E. Martinez-Dominguez and V. Ruiz-Gutierrez (2000). "Effect of minor components of virgin olive oil on topical antiinflammatory assays [In Process Citation]." Z Naturforsch [C] 55(9-10): 814-9.
6. Esti, M., L. Cinquanta and E. La Notte (1998). "Phenolic Compounds in Different Olive Varieties." J Agric Food Chem 46(1): 32-35.
7. Gonzalez, M., A. Zarzuelo, M. J. Gamez, M. P. Utrilla, J. Jimenez and I. Osuna (1992). "Hypoglycemic activity of olive leaf." Planta Med 58(6): 513-5.
8. Onderoglu, S., S. Sozer, K. M. Erbil, R. Ortac and F. Lermioglu (1999). "The evaluation of long-term effects of cinnamon bark and olive leaf on toxicity induced by streptozotocin administration to rats." J Pharm Pharmacol 51(11): 1305-12.
9. Perri, E., A. Raffaelli and G. Sindona (1999). "Quantitation of oleuropein in virgin olive oil by ionspray mass spectrometry-selected reaction monitoring." J Agric Food Chem 47(10): 4156-60.
10. Petroni, A., M. Blasevich, M. Salami, N. Papini, G. F. Montedoro and C. Galli (1995). "Inhibition of platelet aggregation and eicosanoid production by phenolic components of olive oil." Thromb Res 78(2): 151-60.
11. Servili, M., M. Baldioli, R. Selvaggini, A. Macchioni and G. Montedoro (1999). "Phenolic compounds of olive fruit: one- and two-dimensional nuclear magnetic resonance characterization of Nuzhenide and its distribution in the constitutive parts of fruit." J Agric Food Chem 47(1): 12-8.
12. Visioli, F., G. Bellomo and C. Galli (1998). "Free radical-scavenging properties of olive oil polyphenols." Biochem Biophys Res Commun 247(1): 60-4.
13. Visioli, F., S. Bellosta and C. Galli (1998). "Oleuropein, the bitter principle of olives, enhances nitric oxide production by mouse macrophages." Life Sci 62(6): 541-6.
14. Visioli, F. and C. Galli (1994). "Oleuropein protects low density lipoprotein from oxidation." Life Sci 55(24): 1965-71.
15. Visioli, F. and C. Galli (2001). "Antiatherogenic Components of Olive Oil." Curr Atheroscler Rep 3(1): 64-67.
16. Zarzuelo, A., J. Duarte, J. Jimenez, M. Gonzalez and M. P. Utrilla (1991). "Vasodilator effect of olive leaf." Planta Med 57(5): 417-9.



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