Profile: Honey bees make royal jelly, a gelatinous food for the queen bee and her young. It is widely offered as a dietary supplement for the treatment of various physical conditions and chronic illnesses. Although it has been used for a long time in traditional medicine, its uses in Western medicine are still debatable.
A creamy substance made by worker honeybees is known as royal jelly. Typically, it has 60 to 70 percent water, 12 to 15 percent proteins, 10 to 16 percent sugar, 3 to 6 percent fat, and 2 to 3 percent vitamins, salts, and amino acids. Depending on the environment and geography, its composition changes.
Bees utilize this product to raise queen bees, which is how it got its name. Royal jelly is used medicinally by some people. Royal jelly should not be confused with beeswax, venom, pollen, or propolis.
For menopause symptoms, royal jelly is used. There isn't any reliable scientific evidence to support its usage for other disorders like diabetes, premenstrual syndrome (PMS), obesity, and a host of others.
How does it function?
There isn't a lot of scientific data out there about how royal jelly affects people. Royal jelly appears to have some efficacy in preventing tumor growth and "hardening of the arteries" in mice.
NOTICE: DO NOT USE THIS PRODUCT IF PREGNANT OR NURSING.
**These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any diseases.
|Shelf Life:||2 Years.|
|Handling / Storage:||Store in a airtight Food Storage Containers, cool, dry place.|
|Allergen Information:||None Specified.|