This makes Maca a powerful healer with many benefits able to support and rejuvenate, tired adrenal glands eventually resulting in much greater energy, stamina, clarity of mind and spirit, greater intellectual energy, and the ability to handle stress easier.
Helps the body adapt to a variety of physiological, biochemical and psychological stress. Since stress can lead to fatigue and impaired mental and physical function, consuming Maca can improve the body's response to stress.
Research has revealed that Maca works to boost the overall physical functioning of the body, such as immune system, as well as to lift mood. Being the perfect food to take in autumn when many people start to feel depressed and with lack of energy, losing lots of hair, reduced concentration, etc…
Maca is considered to be very beneficial for hormone balancing, endocrine and thyroid function enhancement. These benefits are most likely related to its high content of amino acids. Important to remember that hormones are constructed of amino acids and cholesterol.
Doctor in Traditional Chinese Medicine by Southwest Medical University, China. Licensed Acupuncturist (N.0500096) and Phytotherapist (N.0400028) by the Portuguese Health Ministry. Post-Graduated in Health Sciences at Oporto University, Portugal
Nowadays much has been heard about super foods, certain foods that have stood out due to their exoticism, due to their native places, as well as their super tonifying or super detoxifying properties. Many of them came into fashion use, such as Maca from Peru, Goji berries from Tibet (China), or Chias seeds that originate in Mexico and Central America.
Shiitake, whose scientific name is Lentinula edodes, is an edible mushroom native to East Asia, being the second most consumed edible mushroom in the world. Its name have Japanese origins, the tree similar to oak is called Shii and take means mushroom in Japanese.
Molasses is a dense, viscous by-product obtained from the processing of sugarcane. The word molasses is derived from melaco (in Portuguese), derives from the Latin word "mel” which meant honey. Molasses does resemble honey in many ways, with its thick, viscous appearance, although the color is black, that’s why the origin of the name "blackstrap” to the front of the word which came from America, referencing a more bitter variety of molasses.