I would like to know if it is possible to use shiny glossy gloss at pregnancy and breastfeeding. I have a seven-month-old baby who is already part of a child's diet, but I still do 4 times a day. Glamor I want to use to support the immune system, because I have been very exhausted lately. Thank you for answer. Petra
A short answer to your question is:
Regular use of glossy nipple during breastfeeding is completely seamless.
Here are some other related information and considerations:
I have already addressed a similar question for ginseng
I have already addressed the use of breastfeeding for ginseng . After carefully studying the available literature, the answer to the ginseng was quite positive. It can then be said that the glossy glow is pharmacologically similar in some respects, but it is much less questionable than ginseng about its use in pregnancy and lactation.
Why the question mark over ginseng about the use in pregnancy and lactation was a question mark
Simply put, because it contains effective triterpenoids ( panaxosdids ) that pass through the placental barrier into breast milk. Purely theoretically Panaxosides, though completely harmless in adults, could negatively affect embryogenesis without the TCP physicians seeing them over the millennium. Practically, it is not, and even seems to be, beneficial for ginseng children (scientific references can be found in the above-mentioned question).
Why is a smaller question mark hanging above a glossy eye than a ginseng
Simply put, for three reasons:
- Lesklokorka quantitatively contains less triterpenoids than ginseng
- In addition, it is usually consumed in a smaller amount than ginseng
- The hormonal modulation effect is not as pronounced as in ginseng
While for mature, high-quality, dry red ginseng , the total panaxoside content is around 20%, in glossy dry gloss, the content of triterpenoids (so-called ganoderic acids) is below 1%. In addition, grazing is usually consumed in small quantities - its solid, woody consistency or great consumption does not. Ganoderic acids, but specific "polysaccharides", in particular proteoglycans, which do not pass through the placenta or the breast milk, are the most important effective anti-cancer component of glans.
Otherwise, the answer also depends on who you are asking ...
Manufacturers of regular medicines quickly notice that it is better to avoid herbs in pregnancy and lactation because they are not well researched. And to a certain extent they are right. It is a pity that this great advice was not able to give those mothers who once used their thalidomide, blocking the growth of the fetal limbs.
The herbalist will tell you in particular that you can eat as much as you want in pregnancy and breastfeeding. They too are right. Practice shows that glossary is safe for mothers.
The least confident answer is provided by scientific articles. There are only two publications dealing marginally with glossary usage issues in mums ( Cheng2007gsm and Zhang2006pgl ). In both cases, these are attempts to treat gingivitis in pregnant rats in order to produce positive effects in offspring. Therefore, the question of glossary safety in pregnancy and lactation itself has not yet officially addressed science. But there is no reason to worry, and it is more likely that glossy ice will also perform here positively.
- Answer from http://www.herbnet.com/ask the herbalist / asktheherbalist_pregnancy.htm
- Side effects by http://www.buzzle.com/articles/ganoderma-lucidum-side-effects.html