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Ancient knowledge and plant extracts from the orient hold the key...

It is in China, in the inhospitable Takla-Makan desert, nicknamed the Sea of Death, that the discovery was made of a plant that has featured in the Chinese pharmacopeia for more than 1,800 years. As rare as it is powerful, it is part of the daily diet of a population with one of the longest life expectancies, despite the harshness of their climate.

In this region the percentage of centenarians is the highest in the world. While Okinawa, a benchmark in longevity, counts 51 centenarians for every 10,000 inhabitants, Hotan, an oasis town, counts 183 per 10,000. In this desert place there are three times as many centenarians as in Okinawa.

The source of this longevity has been pinpointed to one plant: Cistanche Tubulosa.

Scientifically proven effect

Scientific studies carried out at the Beijing University confirmed the outstanding properties of Cistanche Tubulosa, mention of which had already been made in the Chinese pharmacopeia more than 1000 years previously.

Thanks to its high glycoside content, specifically cistanoside, echinacoside and acteoside, Cistanche Tubulosa is the most powerful plant on a very broad spectrum of health restorative plants, with the power to regenerate cells and combat the effects of aging. In the space of just a few days, a huge difference was shown.

Patients felt younger, more energetic, and more vital – the years roll we’re literally rolled back. Cistanche Tubulosa also has no side effects and no contraindications!

The Shennong Ben Cao Jing, the medical encyclopedia, written around 2,000 years ago in China, recommends the use of a ‘plant of the Gods’ native to “death’s desert” to treat a great number of illnesses and conditions. For centuries, the identity of this ‘life-giving’ plant remained an unsolved mystery until just a few years ago, when it was finally identified as Cistanche Tubulosa - a very rare plant that grows solely in the inhospitable desert of Takla-Makan.

Researchers know that nature holds the answer to many physical illnesses and that our current medicines all owe their roots to the natural world. Herbalists of the middle ages laid the foundations and paved the way for our modern-day allopathic medicine.

As life expectancy increases year by year, there is a growing need to seek out and identify natural active ingredients, the fruits of nature that will allow us to stay young for longer.