In the literature, varicose veins problems are also referred to as " chronic venous insufficiency ". Most often, varices are located on the lower limbs, rarely on the stomach, chest and upper limbs - varicose veins , other sites of rectum - hemorrhoids and esophagus - esophagus esophagus ( liver cirrhosis ).
Venous varieties arise when a permanently elevated pressure occurs in the venous system weakened by the disease process. A single varicose veins ( hemoroid, for example ) heal itself - usually throbbing, thrombosis (ie, clogging with a blood clot) , atrophies and taking over the veins of the body. Therefore, the inflammation and thrombosis observed in the varicose veins is not the cause of the evil, but rather the adaptive process by which our body tries to remove the damaged part of the blood stream. However, varicose veins of the lower limbs or esophageal varices , the cause of which is systemic ( high venous pressure ), will create new and new varices until the cause is eliminated.
Effect of adaptogens on venous varices
The healing effect on varicose veins and hemorrhoids is attributed to many medicinal plants (beetroot, vilino, leafnate, oak, pine, blueberry, vine leaf, hesperidin and routine fruit, etc.). Of the existing drugs (venofarmak) used to prevent hemorrhoids and varicose veins, diosmin (Detralex) is essentially modified hesperidin from fruit, whereas tribenoside (Glyvenol) is a substance that has been devoted to dozens of publications since the 1960s, the effect of which has never been properly Clarified ( Kikkawa2010ite ). In this situation, it turns out that the position of adaptogens and specifically ginseng in the prevention and treatment of venous varices is not weaker than that of other venopharmacs.
Mechanisms of ginseng action
The process of varices formation and healing has aspects of venous mechanics, aspects of immune (inflammation, thrombosis) and aspect of vascular regeneration . Therefore, the general anti-inflammatory and healing effects of ginseng may be applied to vessels known for a long time. Ginseng as a means of treating venous varices is also mentioned in popular literature ( Cruz2001lvv ).
1. Ginseng protects the venous endothelium
Several panaxosides have been found to protect and treat venous endothelium ( He2007peg , Kwok2010gpp , Cho2013gri ), prevent oxidative damage, reduce adhesion of leukocytes to venous endothelium, act antithrombotically and normalize protein expression associated with vascular damage and thrombosis ( Sun2006epn , Chen2008enr , Park2013cai ) . Experimentally, ginsenoside Rg1 has been shown to block the effect of inflammatory TNF-α in the affected endothelium and to increase the decreased NO synthase 3 ( Ma2006pae ) expression , the product of which is nitric oxide (NO) , a signal for healing processes in the endothelium.
2. Ginseng works against inflammation and pain
The anti-inflammatory effect appears to be one of the main effects of other venopharmacs, such as tribenoside / Glyvanol. ( Ruegg1974tai ) This is just the effect of ginseng. Among its content substances are found several with the effect of chronic inflammation and pain .
3. Ginseng influences capillary growth and improves healing processes
Red ginseng ( Morisaki1995mae ) as well as ginseng extract improve venous endothelium regeneration, angiogenesis growth and wound healing in general ( Kimura2006egs , Hong2009aes ). Among the specific active substances, it is most often mentioned that ginsenoside Rg 1 , which stimulates the regeneration of capillaries ( Sengupta2004may ) and ginsenoside Rb1, whose modulating effect on angiogenesis is obviously excitatory ( Kimura2006egs ) and the suppressive component ( Leung2007gri , Sengupta2004may ). Ginsenoside Rb 1 is also mentioned in connection with the effect of atherosclerosis .