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Nasunin as a Supplement

In spite of its amazing properties, at the time of this writing there are no supplements made from just nasunin. The primary source of this phytonutient remains consumption of eggplant. The closest the layman can get is an antioxidant or an anthocyanin supplement.

There is another possibility. A person could dehydrate and crush eggplant skins after growing eggplants in the garden, and then sprinkle the powder into casseroles or other dishes. Care should be taken in the preservation and use of any food products. When nasunin is finally made into a supplement capsule, it will likely be extracted in this manner from eggplants.

Nasunin supplementation would be especially beneficial for people with cancer or a high incidence of cancer in the family. Its antiangiogenic effects help slow down or even prevent the growth of new blood vessels. Tumors require new blood vessels in order to live and grow. It could also help those with cardiac problems, and those worried about the effects of free radicals that destroy cells in the body, especially the brain.

Some of the barriers to supplements containing just nasunin are its possible side-effects for certain groups including pregnant women and persons recovering from traumatic injuries. Yet package warnings and consumer education should be sufficient to prevent this being a total bar to nasunin supplement production.

We fully expect to see nasunin supplements available in the near future.

Next Page: Side Effects of Taking Nasunin

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Natural Sources of Nasunin: Eggplant

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