Spirulina is a blue-green algae from the genus Arthrospira. The Aztecs in Mexico and people living in the Lake Chad area in Africa have used spirulina for centuries. Spirulina's usually cultivated from bodies of water like lakes or farmed in ponds. Spirulina contains several nutrients, including fat-soluble vitamins (A, E, and K), fatty acids (DHA, EPA), beta carotene, and minerals.GET A QUOTE
*Customized specifications available upon request
1.What is Spirulina?
Omega−3 fatty acids, also called Omega-3 oils, ω−3 fatty acids or n−3 fatty acids, which is clear Liquid ＆ Very light fish odor
They are widely distributed in nature, being important constituents of animal lipid metabolism, and they play an important role in the human diet and in human physiology.
Mammals are unable to synthesize the essential omega−3 fatty acid ALA and can only obtain it through diet..
2.How Spirulina Works
Spirulina has been paid close attention and highly appraised by many scientists and international organizations all over the world for its comprehensive and balanced nutrition and high value of disease prevention and health care.
Its advantage for food security is that it needs less land and water than livestock to produce protein and energy.
Provided in its typical supplement form as a dried powder, a 100-g amount of spirulina supplies 290 kilocalories (1,200 kJ) and is a rich source (20% or more of the Daily Value, DV) of numerous essential nutrients, particularly protein, B vitamins (thiamin, riboflavin, and niacin, providing 207%, 306%, and 85% DV, respectively), and dietary minerals.
3.Benefits and Uses
Provide powerful nntioxidant and nnti-Inflammatory properties
Lower “Bad” LDL and triglyceride levels
Protect “Bad” LDL cholesterol From oxidation
May have anti-cancer properties
May reduce blood pressure
Improve symptoms of allergic rhinitis