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Sauge officinale extrait CO2-se
Product-No.: 063.001


Matières Premières:
Salvia officinalis – Leaves, dried

Fabrication:
By supercritical fluid extraction with natural carbon dioxide, no solvent residues, no inorganic salts, no heavy metals, no reproducible microorganisms [1].

Ingrédients:
70 – 85 % essential oil with 15 – 30 % alpha- and beta- thujone, 15 – 30 % camphor, 5 – 15 % 1.8 cineole, 2 – 6 % alpha-pinene, 1 – 5 % limonene, caryophyllene, camphene, alpha-humulene, borneol, bornyl acetate.

Utilisation:
Salvia officinalis and preparations thereof are used as a traditional herbal medicine to relieve mild dyspeptic symptoms such as heartburn and flatulence, to alleviate inflammation of the mouth or throat and mild skin inflammation, and for excessive sweating, e.g. during menopause [2].*

Sage has a spicy and aromatic character. The extract can be used to flavour food preparations and beverages. The use of sage is particularly popular in Mediterranean cuisine. Due to its digestive effect, sage is also used to season fatty foods.*

Due to its positive effects on the mouth and throat area, as well as digestion, the extract is also suitable for use in food supplements.*

Due to its antimicrobial and aromatizing properties, sage extract is used in a wide range of cosmetic products, such as skin care creams, cleansing products and perfumes [3]. In addition, sage extracts promote hair growth and are therefore suitable for use in hair care products and shampoos [4].*

Littérature:
[1] P. Manninen, E. Häivälä, S. Sarimo, H. Kallio : Distribution of microbes in supercritical CO2 extraction of sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides) oils : Zeitschrift für Lebensmitteluntersuchung und -Forschung / Springerverlag (1997) 204: 202-205
[2] Committee on Herbal Medicinal Products (HMPC), European Medicines Agency (EMA) : European Union herbal monograph on Salvia officinalis L., folium : (2016) EMA/HMPC/277152/2015
[3] Wolfgang Blascheck u.a. (Hrsg.) : HagerROM 2017, Hagers Enzyklopädie der Arzneistoffe und Drogen : Suttgart: Wissenschaftliche Verlagsgesellschaft Stuttgart, 2017
[4] Aburjai T, Natsheh F. : Plants used in cosmetics : Phytotherapy Research. 2003
17:987-1000

 

* Statements summarise literature evidence and have informative character. They might be derived from in vitro or animal tests and thus not be substantiated for humans. Statements have not been evaluated by competent authorities and do not refer to finished products. The marketer of any finished product containing any FLAVEX extract as ingredient is responsible for assuring that the claims made for his product are lawful and comply with all applicable laws and regulations of the country in which the product is to be sold.