A study of ganoderm lucidum tea (GANODerm) reveals its high antioxidant and bioactive content

Axios / March 23, 2020 16:19:24 / GANODerm is an edible plant native to Europe, but also known as “green tea” or “lucifera.”

According to the National Research Council, this is the only plant that contains a compound that is not found in plants.

The green tea itself is an antioxidant.

According to a report in Nature, this compound, which is called ganogenin, is responsible for reducing the oxidation of oxygen in the environment.

This is particularly important in the case of tea, which has been shown to protect against oxidative damage.

The bioactive compounds in ganoda are very similar to those found in green tea, including flavonoids and polyphenols.

These compounds are believed to help reduce inflammation and damage to cells.

In fact, tea is often used to treat asthma and cancer.

Researchers believe that this is why ganode extract, also known under the name ganogenic, has been used to help with respiratory distress and chronic bronchitis.

The tea itself, however, has also been shown in other research to protect cells from the effects of certain types of chemotherapy drugs, such as radiotherapy.

It also has the ability to promote regeneration of healthy skin and hair.

As the research behind this new research on ganods green tea showed, ganodes medicinal properties are extremely promising.

The new study, conducted by researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and published in the journal Plant and Cell, showed that ganodiene, the active compound in ganed, can protect against the effects and side effects of various types of cancer drugs.

The research also showed that green tea extracts from ganed were able to reduce the inflammatory response to chemotherapy drugs.

It is believed that the combination of the compound with other compounds, such for example the polyphenolic acids, can prevent cancer cells from growing in the first place.

This study is part of the ongoing research of the University and a collaboration between the National Institute on Aging and the UW.

The study also showed the ability of ganed to protect healthy skin against the carcinogenic effects of radioprotective drugs.

For the study, the researchers examined the effects on cell culture, which was done using mouse cancer cells.

They found that ganed extracts inhibited the growth of melanoma cells.

The researchers then tested ganed on mice with breast cancer and breast cancer cells as well.

They also studied the effects the extracts had on the growth and function of human lung cancer cells and liver cancer cells in a petri dish.

The findings from this study showed that the ganed extract was able to decrease the cancer cell growth by up to 40% in both groups.

This was shown to be the result of inhibition of cell growth.

Furthermore, the effects were reversible, meaning that the cancer cells were able as they continued to grow and multiply, allowing the extract to be used again and again in a subsequent phase.

It was also shown that ganing extracts had no effects on normal skin cells.

However, the findings were not entirely conclusive.

The extract was also able to protect human lung and liver cells from radiation-induced DNA damage, which can occur when the cancerous cells are exposed to high levels of radiation.

It can also reduce the amount of DNA damage caused by chemotherapy drugs by up 100% compared to the control.

The University’s Dr. Amy M. Jain, lead author of the study said that the results of this study will help to answer questions about the potential role of ganing in the treatment of cancer.

“Our study has shown that the extracts from green tea can protect the cells against chemo and radiation,” she said.

“The compounds present in the green tea have an antioxidant effect, and this is a very promising result.”

This study was conducted with the support of the National Cancer Institute, National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, National Institutes of Health and National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health.

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has not approved ganed as a cancer drug.

Dr. Jai, who is a member of the UW Department of Botany and Environmental Sciences, added that further research is needed to understand how the compounds in green teas can be used to benefit human health.

“This is an exciting discovery that could help cancer patients, especially patients with advanced cancer who have been diagnosed with cancer and need to be treated aggressively,” she added.

“If we could find a way to use these compounds in a natural way, we could potentially treat more people in the near future.”

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