Ganodermal lucidum is a tea plant from India, and is widely known for its ability to relieve headaches.
While the tea has many medicinal properties, it’s often associated with its ability as a pain reliever.
In recent years, it has been discovered that its antioxidant properties can help relieve migraines.
And research has shown that it can be helpful for people with migrainers.
So if you’ve had a migraine and have been prescribed an anti-inflammatory drug, then you may be interested in the benefits of Ganoderm, according to a new study.
Ganodermal lucum is the root of the plant, and was discovered in China in the 1600s.
Its scientific name is Ganiaceae.
The study was published in the Journal of Experimental Botany and was led by Professor Peter Higgs, from the Department of Botany, Natural Resources and Environment at the University of Exeter.
Professor Higgs and his team of researchers analyzed the effects of Ganderm on two groups of mice: those who were given a placebo and those given a low dose of GanDerm, a combination of GanDA and a natural compound called ganoderm.
Professor Peter Higges said the results showed that the natural anti-microbial properties of ganoidin were able to lower the symptoms of migrainees.
“The anti-Microbial effect of GanODerm on mice is due to its ability of inhibiting the growth of yeast in the gut,” Professor Higgs said.
“The anti bacteria effect is mediated by inhibiting a cell division pathway and reducing the expression of genes that are associated with bacterial growth in the body.”
This result is important because if you have a bacterial infection, then this may contribute to a number of inflammatory processes in the central nervous system, including migraine headaches,” he said.”
Microbes such as yeast may be important to the inflammatory process.
The same mechanism may be involved in the anti-inflammation response seen in mice, which is thought to contribute to the reduction of symptoms.
“The study found that mice given GanDerna, which was a combination with ganolinone, had a significantly lower level of inflammation and pain in their brains.
The researchers also discovered that ganodeglectin, which stimulates the production of anti-bacterial antibodies, could lower the levels of inflammation in the brain.
Professor Robert T. Wilson, from Imperial College London, said the research is important for the understanding of the role of gut bacteria in migrainesis.”
We know that gut bacteria play a major role in regulating migrainous symptoms, but we also know that it’s possible that gut microbes may also play a role in migraine headaches, and this study suggests that gansic acid may be able to do this,” he told Newsweek.”
While there are no new treatments currently in clinical trials, this is the first time we’ve found that it actually has a beneficial effect on the brain.
“Professor T.J. Johnson, from Royal Holloway, University of London, added: “This is a promising study that will provide more insight into how gut bacteria influence migraine headache and may eventually lead to new treatments.
“Professor Higgels said the study has several important findings, including that GanDercin was effective in reducing the level of cytokines, and anti-viral effects.”
When we compare the anti inflammatory effects of gansinolol with those of gancic acid, we find that gancinol actually does slightly more, and the protective effect of ganzoderm is a little bit weaker, but overall this study shows that anti-immune effects are important for this tea,” he added.