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Posted by on Mar 28, 2015 in Ailments, Ailments A-F, Foods & Supplements A-F | 0 comments

Black Seed Oil & Diabetes Protocol

Black Seed Oil & Diabetes Protocol

Black seed extracts help inhibit the absorption of glucose in the intestines and improve glucose tolerance in laboratory animals, according to a study published in the January 2009 issue of the “Journal of Ethnopharmacology.” Another study in a 2009 issue of the “Bangladesh Journal of Pharmacology” reveals that crude Nigella sativa extracts reduce damage to beta cells in the pancreas, which are responsible for the production of insulin. This might lower the risk of type 1 diabetes, the study says. An article in the April 2011 issue of the “Journal of Endocrinology and Metabolism” reaffirms that thymoquinone found in black seeds can prevent the development of type 1 diabetes and increase the insulin sensitivity of liver cells, which helps prevent type 2 diabetes. Black seed extracts also possess significant antioxidant activity and might protect the pancreatic cells against the harmful effects of free-radicals, the study says.

Here is what I found concerning the Black Seed Oil as well as Vitamin C

For seven days take 6 teaspoons of the oil. Take the oil three different times of the day. Then take 2 teaspoons in the morning and 2 in the evening for 4 days. Follow by taking 2 teaspoons of the oil for two days. Take plenty of water in the morning and rub the oil all over the body for 10 days. You must mix the oil with fruit juice to take internally. Repeat this treatment if you do not see any improvement.

Researchers have found that using from 100-600mg of vitamin C daily can cause you to normalize your sugar levels, in as little as one month. Diabetics have a complication of too much sugar, sorbitol, in the body, which eventually leads to eye and nerve damage.



You must talk to a doctor before using black seed supplements to prevent or treat diabetes. Remember that the Food and Drug Administration, or FDA, does not monitor the sale of these supplements in the U.S., so make sure supplements have been tested for safety and efficacy. You might also look for the USP logo, which is awarded by the U.S. Pharmacopeial Convention to supplements that have been submitted for voluntary safety tests.