Produk Name : Akar Pasak Bumi / Eurycoma longifolia
Produk Code : APB010
- 100 Gram : Rp200.000,- (Dua Ratus Ribu Rupiah)
- 250 Gram : Rp 450.000,- (Empat Ratus Lima Puluh Ribu Rupiah)
- 500 Gram : Rp 900.000,- (Sembilan Ratus Ribu Rupiah)
- 750 Gram : Rp 1.350.000,- (Satu Juta Tiga Ratus Lima Puluh Ribu Rupiah)
- 1000 Gram (1Kg) : Rp1800.000,- (Satu Juta Delapan Ratus Ribu Rupiah).
Produk Info :
- Moisture : 10% Max (Sun Dried)
- Packaging : Vacuum and Double Plastic Bag
- Conent : Pure Akar Pasak Bumi 100% (No Impurity)
Gratis Seluruh Indonesa untuk 100 Gram Pertama, kelebihannya disesuaikan dengan biaya kirim JNE atau perusahaan kargo lainnya.
- Lakukan pembayaran melalui ATM atau tatacara pembayaran bank lainnya
- Kirim Bukti Pembayaran melalui WA ke: 0857-7271-0000 atau EMail: email@example.com
- Tunggu konfirmasi pengiriman barang.
Cara Mengkonsumsi Akar Pasak Bumi
Ambil akar pasak bumi kering sepanjang 3 Cm sebanyak 4 – 5 buah. Cuci bersih, kemudian Rebus akar pasak bumi dengan 2 gelas air dan direbus sampai tersisa 1 gelas air. Sebaiknya direbus tidak menggunakan alat dari aluminium dan akan lebih baik bila menggunakan periuk atau teko terbuat dari tanah liat. Untuk penyembuhan diminum 3 kali dalam sehari. Untuk kesehatan dapat diminum dua kali dalam sehari.
Produk Deskripsi berdasarkan Internet..
Eurycoma longifolia (commonly called tongkat ali or pasak bumi) is a flowering plant in the family Simaroubaceae, native to Indonesia, Malaysia, and, to a lesser extent, Thailand, Vietnam, Laos and India. The plant is a medium-sized slender shrub that can reach 10 meters in height, and is often unbranched. The root of the plant has been used in folk medicine of the South East Asian region, and in modern times has common use as supplements, as well as food and drink additives.
Eurycoma longifolia is also known by the common names penawar pahit, penawar bias, bedara merah, bedara putih, lempedu pahit, payong ali, tongkat baginda, muntah bumi, petala bumi (all Malay); Malaysian ginseng; bidara laut (Indonesian); babi kurus (Javanese); cây bá bệnh (Vietnamese); tho nan (Laotian); lan-don, hae phan chan, phiak, plaa lai phuenk, tung saw (all Thai); “long jack” (US); langir siam (Bahrain). Many of the common names refer to the plant’s medicinal use and extreme bitterness. Penawar pahit translates simply as “bitter charm” or “bitter medicine”. Older literature, such as a 1953 article in the Journal of Ecology, may cite only penawar pahit as the plant’s common Malay name.
The plant is used in the traditional medicine of Indonesia, Malaysia and Vietnam. In Indonesia and Malaysia, the root of the plant is boiled in water, and the water is consumed as a health tonic for post-partum recovery, as an aphrodisiac, as well as the relief of fever, intestinal worms, dysentery, diarrhoea, indigestion, and jaundice. In Vietnam, the flower and fruits are used to treat dysentery, and the root is used to treat malaria and fever. In Malaysia, a paste of the plant is applied topically to relieve headaches and stomach-aches.
In modern times, E. longifolia is generally known as an aphrodisiac. Other health benefits attributed to this plant include antimalarial, antidiabetic, antimicrobial, and antipyretic activities. There has been some scientific research carried out on E. longifolia towards analyzing its benefits. In Indonesia and Malaysia, E. longifolia has been widely commercialized. Its root, which is highly bitter, has been used as the basis for supplements, as well as food and drink additives. As a supplement, it has been marketed for the supposed benefits of sexual health improvement, as an energy and stamina booster, for improving blood circulation, fat reduction, and as a testosterone booster. In the drinks market, it is a common ingredient for coffee and functional beverages positioned as energy drinks.
Adulteration and contamination
There have been a number of cases of products falsely claiming to contain E. longifolia as an ingredient, as well as E. longifolia product contamination cases. In 2006 the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) banned seven dietary supplement products that claimed to include E. longifolia as a principal ingredient, but which additionally contained prescription drugs and even analogues of prescription drugs that have not yet been tested for safety in humans, such as acetildenafil.
In 2017, the FDA announced that two different brands of E. longifolia-containing coffee were recalled after being found to also contain undeclared active ingredients of erectile dysfunction drugs.
In Malaysia, there are over 200 registered E. longifolia products. However, a 2004 study determined, following quality testing, that 36% of these were contaminated with mercury beyond legally permitted limits.
An extract process and method of treatment for sexual dysfunction and male infertility was issued a U.S. patent in 2006. Additional patent applications have been filed in the U.S. for various processes and indications, but as of August 2017 none have resulted in issued patents. Two of the applications.