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Home » Essential Oils » A-Ca

Product ID: BlackCumin
Black Cumin Seed Oil, Cold Pressed
Black Cumin Seed Oil, Cold Pressed
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Black Cumin Seed Essential Oil, Cold Pressed Nigella sativa (Israel):

Cumins are from the Umbelliferae or Apiaceae plant family, but Black Cumin (Nigella sativa) is from the Ranunculaceae (buttercup) family. The flowering Asian plant grows 20-30 cm tall with delicate blue and white flowers and large fruit containing numerous seeds. Black Cumin is commonly referred to as black seed oil, black onion seed, black caraway, black sesame seed, and other names, but only Nigella sativa is actually black cumin.

Black Cumin seeds contain over 100 beneficial nutrients, including Omega-3 and Omega-6 fatty acids, which feed the brain. In addition to crystalline nigellone, they contain thymoquinone (TQ), beta sitosterol. myristic acid, palmitic acid, palmitoleic acid, stearic acid, oleic acid, linoleic acid, linolenic acid, arachidonic acid, protein, vitamin B1, vitamin B2, vitamin B3, folic acid, calcium, iron, copper, zinc, and phosphorous.

This oil has powerful anti-histamine, detoxifying, anti-inflammatory and analgesic effects. It is nutritious, helps to regulate blood sugar levels, lowers bad cholesterol and improves good cholesterol, reduces many types of tumors, and reduces the negative effects of radiation. It helps to chelate arteries and dissolve fat, which improves blood circulation and is beneficial for cardiac disorders and hypertension. It also helps to protect the liver, and reduces liver injury resulting from anticancer drugs.

Black Cumin Seed oil calms the nerves, feeds the brain, and has many digestive benefits (improves digestion, eases stomach pains and spasms, gas, bloating and colic). Respiratory benefits include relief of asthma, bronchitis, allergies, sore scratchy throat, whooping cough, emphysema, and cold symptoms. (It is especially good for the treatment of respiratory system problems because it calms the nervous system, is antispasmodic, and helps to heal the bronchials.)

Black Cumin Seed Oil is also good for hair and skin products and soaps. It is antimicrobial and helps to rid the intestines of worms.

Precautions: Should not be used by pregnant women or those who are breastfeeding. Excessive internal consumption of the oil has been known to cause liver damage.

15 ml (1/2 oz): $6.75; 30 ml (1 oz): $11.95; 50 ml: $19.95; 120 ml (4 oz): $39.95; 240 ml(8 oz): $69.95

The above information is for educational purposes only, and nothing contained herein should be construed as medical advice.

Hundreds of studies have been conducted on Black Cumin and have shown that compounds from the seeds help fight diseases by boosting the production of bone marrow, natural interferon, and immune cells. Black Cumin is particularly useful in aggressive cancers whose growth depends on angiogenesis (the growth of new blood vessels from pre-existing vessels, a fundamental step in the transition of tumors from a dormant state to a malignant one). In vitro studies performed in Jordan and the United States have determined that the volatile oil is anti-leukemic.

Modern research has isolated several compounds thought to have health benefits. Nigellone is an alkaloid, which could be beneficial as a treatment for patients with mild hypertension. Another important component of black cumin seeds is a phytochemical known as thymoquinone.

Thymoquinone has been the subject of much research in the United States and Iran. Thymoquinone has been shown to suppress the proliferation of tumor cells including colorectal carcinoma, breast adenocarcinoma, osteosarcoma, ovarian carcinoma, myeloblastic leukemia, and pancreatic carcinoma. Thymoquinone may also be a possible treatment for epileptic children with refractory seizures. Thymoquinone has antioxidant, anti-inflammatory and anti-allergy properties.

One recent study on Black Cumin Seed Oil demonstrated that it was effective against pancreatic cancer, one of the deadliest and most difficult to treat cancers.

Researchers at the Kimmel Cancer Center at Thomas Jefferson University in Philadelphia have found that thymoquinone blocked pancreatic cancer cell growth and killed the cells by enhancing the process of programmed cell death (apoptosis). While the studies are in the early stages, the findings suggest thymoquinone could eventually have some use as a preventative strategy in patients who have gone through surgery and chemotherapy or in individuals who are at a high risk of developing cancer.

The first major study of Nigella sativa in cancer prevention and treatment was performed by scientists at the Cancer Immuno-Biology Laboratory of Hilton Head Island, South Carolina. They concluded that a healthy immune system will detect and destroy cancer cells before the cancer endangers the patient. The immune system does this by supporting increased production of immune cells, bone marrow cells, and B-cells that produce antibodies. Black Cumin stimulates neutrophil activity. These are the short-lived immune cells that are normally found in bone marrow but mobilized into action when there is a bacterial infection.

Extensive research over the last 20 years at M.D. Anderson Cancer Center in Houston, TX indicates that the phytochemicals present in certain spices, including Black Cumin Seed, may prevent various chronic diseases, including cancerous, diabetic, cardiovascular, pulmonary, neurological and autoimmune conditions. Significant anti-diabetic benefits have also been documented.

The essential oil is composed of terpenes, esters, thymoquinone (TQ) and thymohydroquinone (THQ). Croatian scientists found that these two phytochemicals in Black Seed oil decreased tumor cells by 52%, by means of a number of processes: anti-proliferation, apoptosis induction, cell cycle arrest, reactive oxygen species generation, anti-metastasis, and anti-angiogenesis. Black Seed also reduces the toxic effects of traditional cancer treatments. Cancer Prevention Benefits: Extensive research at M.D. Anderson Cancer Hospital found that Thymoquinone, an important active element in Black Cumin, suppresses the proliferation of tumor cells including colorectal carcinoma, breast adenocarcinoma, osteosarcoma, ovarian carcinoma, myeloblastic leukemia, and pancreatic carcinoma. Black Seed essential oil is antispasmodic, antimicrobial, anti-parasitic, anti-diabetic (helps balance blood sugar levels and lowers cholesterol); also soothes and helps to heal respiratory infections, relieves asthma, calms the nervous system, and has many digestive benefits: (improves digestion, eases stomach pains and spasms, gas, bloating and colic). The spice has been widely used medicinally for 1400 years throughout Asia and Europe, and was also used as a grain/nutritional supplement. The oil was discovered in King Tutankhamen’s tomb, and in Biblical days was described in the Book of Isaiah. In the First Century A.D., Black Seeds were taken in ancient Greece to treat headaches, nasal congestion, toothache, and intestinal worms. According to Hippocrates in 1000 A.D., Black Seeds assist recovery from fatigue and despair. It is known in the Arabic world as “the seed of blessing” because of its many uses.

Studies performed in Spain as well as England found that Black Cumin Seed OIl is useful in the treatment of rheumatism and other inflammatory diseases. This property is attributed to thymoquinone. Other studies have demonstrated that this herb can help boost the immune system and helps the body fight harmful free radicals.

Black Cumin Seed Oil has been reported to be effective in treating opioid dependence. It has also has been reported to reduce calculi (kidney stones) formation in rats' kidneys.

Nigellone protects guinea pigs from histamine-induced bronchial spasms, which might explain its use to relieve the symptoms of asthma, bronchitis, and coughing.

The presence of the antitumor sterol beta-sitosterol in Black Cumin Seed Oil may explain the effectiveness of its traditional use to treat abscesses and tumors of the abdomen, eyes, and liver.

The above information is for educational purposes only, and nothing contained herein should be construed as medical advice.



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