Chyavanprash - Daily whole-body tonic for energy and well-being
60 Vegetarian Capsules
$12.95
UPC: 605069417013

Chyavanprash

(Combination)

Daily Whole-Body Tonic for Energy and Well-Being

  • History's original super food, a combination of 40 herbs thought to be one of the oldest recorded herbal medicine formulas
  • Promotes calm and sustained energy levels for increased vitality and general immune wellness
  • Traditionally used in a jam form to promote daily wellness, to replenish energy, and for healthy longevity
  • 60 Vegetarian Capsules
  • Take 1 or 2 capsules twice daily with meals
  • Gluten Free

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Chyavanprash, which literally means "Chyavan's Food," is named after a wise old meditating monk of Indian legend. When he was about to marry a young princess, the gods gave him this special tonic recipe to restore his youth and energy.

Chyavanprash has easily absorbable antioxidants such as emblican A and B, which are important to reduce the free-radical load on the immune system.

It also includes stress-supportive herbs such as Ashwagandha, Shatavari, and Indian Tinospora, all considered unrivalled in their abilities to fortify the adrenal and thyroid glands.

A traditional rejuvenator for energy, digestion and metabolism. Safe for long-term use.* 

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I had tried a Chyavanprash paste of yours and loved it but can't find it on your site, also I heard you have added way more sugar to it.  I would like a low or no sugar version, so I can add my own honey if needed...

Asked by: Celine
We no longer sell our delicious Chyavanprash paste in North America and we haven't now for several years, however, in general, sugar content in Chyavanprash is a fascinating topic, and very much desired by those who formulate it. Ayurveda believed the traditional raw cane sugar in Chayvanprash (they called it Matsyandika) was an essential part of the formula for strengthening "ojas" (roughly translates to "vigor"), and for supporting good tissue health. In the sugar cane, the closer to the root you get, the more sugar there is. The closer you get to the top of the plant, the less sugar there is. Matasyandika uses the top part of the sugar cane, which has considerably less fructose/glucose content than white table sugar. However, in the US, the use of the word "sugar" is very highly regulated, so we were required to call it "cane sugar" on our label. One tablespoon of our Chyavanprash paste had about the same sugar content as 1/5 of an apple, or half a ketchup packet. Thanks for a great question and a fun conversation-starter!
Answered by: Himalaya Answers
Date published: 2017-01-31
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THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION. THESE PRODUCTS ARE NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE.

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