Traditional, Organic &
Hypericumperforatum (HP), known as St.John’s Wort or Balsam Wort is a sprawling, leafy herb that grows in open, disturbed areas throughout Pteleos’ semi-mountainous regions. It can be found starting form early May in the highest regions of the semi mountainous Pteleos Olive Land. The use of this species as an herbal remedy to treat a variety of internal and external ailments dates back to the time of the ancient local residents. Since then, it has remained a popular treatment for anxiety, depression, cuts, and burns. Recent research suggests the effectiveness of this herb in treating other ailments, including cancer, inflammation-related disorders, and bacterial and viral diseases, and as an antioxidant and neuroprotective agent.
HP has been considered a medicinally valuable plant for over 2000 years. The Greek physicians of the first century, Galen, Dioscorides, Pliny, and Hippocrates, recommended HP as a diuretic, wound-healing herb, treatment for menstrual disorders, and cure for intestinal worms and snakebites. The ancients believed that the plant had mystical qualities, and plants were collected for protection from demons and to drive away evil spirits. In fact, the generic name Hypericum originated from the Greek name for the plant, hyperikon. Literally translated, the name is an amalgamation of the root words “hyper” (meaning over) and “eikon” (meaning image or apparition), referring to the plant’s supposed ability to ward off evil spirits.
Chemical investigations have detected seven groups of medicinally active compounds in H. Perforatum . They include naphthodianthrones, phloroglucinols, and flavonoids (such as phenylpropanes, flavonol glycosides, and biflavones), as well as essential oils. Their two major active constituents have been identified: hypericin (a naphtodianthrone) and hyperforin (a phloroglucinol).
The results of the conducted studies concerning the chemical profiling of H. perforatum subsp. perforatum during flowering and fruitification suggest that the maximum accumulation of hypericin and hyperforin is present in the transition period between floral budding and full flowering stage. Hypericiherba collected at the aforementioned time interval will also contain significant amounts of naringenin, rutin, quercetin, amentoflavone, chlorogenic, caffeic, and p-hydroxybenzoic acid. The evaluation of the biological potential of the prepared extract from the plant material collected at the stage of full flowering suggests notable antioxidant potential, comparable to synthetic antioxidants. In addition, the potential of the extract to inhibit biologically important enzymes cannot be neglected, especially in the case of α-glucosidase which opens a place for further evaluation of St. John’s wort as an antihyperglycemic agent.
Chemical investigations have detected seven groups of medicinally active compounds in H. Perforatum . They include naphthodianthrones, phloroglucinols, and flavonoids (such as phenylpropanes, flavonol glycosides, and biflavones), as well as essential oils . There two major active constituents have been identified: hypericin (a naphtodianthrone) and hyperforin (a phloroglucinol).
The class of compounds isolated from H. perforatum and the one which is the most researched naphthodianthrones . They include hypericin, pseudohypericin, isophypericin, and protohypericin . Of these, hypericin—an anthraquinone derived pigment that is responsible for the red color of SJW oils. Hypericin is found in the flowers in the form of black dots that are located along the petals. Due to its chemical structure, hypericin is highly photoreactive.
Flavonoids in HP range from 7% in stems to 12% in flowers and leaves . Flavonoids include flavonols (kaempferol, quercetin), flavones (luteolin), glycosides (hyperside, isoquercitrin, and rutin), biflavones (biapigenin), amentoflavone, myricetin, hyperin, oligomeric proanthocyanadins, and miquelianin, all of which are biogenetically related 2, 47.
Extracts of HP contain several classes of lipophilic compounds with demonstrated therapeutic value, including phloroglucinol derivatives and oils. Hyperforin, isolated in concentrations of 24.5% , is a prenylated phloroglucinol. Hyperforin is unstable in the presence of both light and oxygen . Other phloroglucinols include adhyperforin (0.2%1.9%), furohyperforin, and other hyperforin analogs . Essential oils are found in concentrations ranging from 0.05% to 0.9% . They consist mainly of mono and sesquiterpenes, specifically 2- methyloctane, nonane, α and β pinene, α terpineol, geranil, and trace amounts of myrecene, limonene, and caryophyllene .
These include tannins (ranging from 3% to 16%), xanthones (1.28 mg/100g), phenolic compounds (caffeic acid, chlorogenic acid, and pcoumaric acid), and hyperfolin. Additional compounds include acids (nicotinic, myristic, palmitic, and stearic), carotenoids, choline, pectin, hydrocarbons, and long chain alcohols .
Common names: perforate St John’s-wort, St. John’s wort oil, Hypericum perforatum.
This is a home made completely natural good using the best ingredients in terms of quality with respect to natural environment .For this reason the produced quantity will not exceed 10000 ml annually
Medical Reports On Hypericum Perforatum Oil :
Naturally Infused Hypericyn Herbal Oil
HP is a widely used medicinal plant.
Herb Botanical Name : Hypericum Perforatum(commonly known as Balsam Wort)
Herb Oil Ingredients :
- Fresh ,young Hypericum Perforatum Flowers:Fresh 100% organic wild herb Hypericum perforatum collected in the protected areas of the Magnesian Mountains between15 & 20 May 2019.
- Ultra Premium Extra Virgin Olive Oil :Cold Press, fresh, Premium Extra Virgin Olive Oil Blend, including Organic EVOO from Olea Sylvestris & Organic Extra Virgin Olive Oil form hand picked Green Pteleos Olea Olive Fruits, with an acidity of less than 0.2.
Storage Standards :
HP Oil right after extraction is placed in dark brown pharmaceutical bottles and later transferred into BiophotonicMirron Bottles.
Packaging : Biophotonic Bottle Of 30 ml
Appellation : Olea Erus – Olive Growing Culture / Pteleos, Magnesia, Greece.
Infusion Date:June 2019
Bottling Date:October 2019
Available Quantity for 2019:4000 ml
Self-life :24 months from the above mentioned infusion date.Herbal Oil should keep in a cool & dark place.
Use: First clean carefully the area where the problem exists and then apply the quantity of the St. John’s wort oil needed so that the area is fully “oily”. Let it act for a few minutes (30-60′) until it is absorbed. You should use it 2-3 times per day for as long as it takes, until the problem is eliminated.
Precautions – Contraindications: Hypericine can affect the metabolism of other enzymes so it needs attention when taken with other medicine as well. Moreover, due to the fact that it influences the neurotransmitters, St. John’s wort oil should not be combined with antidepressants. Hypericine is a substance sensitive to light, so it is recommended that you keep the oil in a dark bottle away from the sun and the sunlight. It is also recommended that you do not expose yourself to the sun or sunlight right after using St. John’s wort oil, because there might be a reaction that can cause skin irritations on some skins. The appearance of sediment at the bottom of the bottle is natural.