from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The flavone 5,7-dihydroxy-2-phenyl-4H-chromen-4-one, isolated from the passionflower (Passiflora caerulea), sometimes used as an aromatase inhibitor supplement by bodybuilders and athletes
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A crystalline yellow phenol, C15H10O4, found in various species of Populus.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Natural aromatase inhibitors include resveratrol and chrysin.
The main component in both of these serums is now the gold standard ingredient for reducing dark circles: Haloxyl, from the herb chrysin, which helps heal capillary blood leakage that creates most dark circles.
Acupuncture is also very effective in relieving joint pain caused by aromatase inhibitors and is also used to treat a wide array of cancer treatment side effects including hot flashes, nausea and insomnia. resveratrol and chrysin.
This is where chrysin comes in: Chrysin basically reduces estrogen levels by cutting down on its conversion from testosterone.
Specifically, studies done in Europe show that after supplementing with chrysin blood serum levels of testosterone went up a whopping 30%!
Scientific studies show that flavones (primarily chrysin) may exert a wide variety of powerful effects.
Some of Hwang's on-going studies build upon earlier research in which he and colleagues teased out precise details of how six natural compounds in plants-luteolin, quercetin, chrysin, eriodicytol, hesperetin, and naringenin-apparently act as anti-inflammatory agents.
Considerably less antimutagenic activity was observed for dihydroquercetin, naringenin, robinin, D-catechin, genistein, kaempferide and chrysin.
(+) - catechin, morin, fisetin, chrysin, and 3-hydroxyflavone, all showed varying extents of inhibition of the nonenzymatic lipid peroxidation, induced by either ascorbic acid or ferrous sulfate.
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