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Boswellia Extract Jacksonville AR

The popularity of boswellia, a botanical medicine discovered more than three millennia ago, is experiencing a resurgence. Long recognized for its anti-inflammatory benefits, this oleogum resin also has anti-cancer and immunomodulatory properties. 1 Boswellia, or frankincense, harkens back to ancient India and Egypt.

East End Animal Care
(501) 712-4474
20224 Arch St
Little Rock, AR
Hours
Monday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed
Services
Animal Boarding, Animal Daycare, Animal Flea Control, Animal Microchipping, Declawing, Holistic Veterinary Medicine, Small Animal Vet, Spaying/Neutering, Veterinarians, Veterinary Cropping, Veterinary Dentistry, Veterinary Euthanasia, Veterinary Medical Specialties, Veterinary Surgery, Veterinary Vaccinations

Eubanks Animal Clinic
(501) 982-2536
511 S 1st St
Jacksonville, AR

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Baeyens M M
(501) 835-3577
7805 Highway 107
N Little Rock, AR

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Animal Medical Clinic
(501) 945-3244
1718 Highway 161
N Little Rock, AR

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Pine Street Animal Clinic
(501) 843-3559
803 S Pine St
Cabot, AR

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Tina Brown,DVM, MS, DACVD
8735 Sheltie Dr
North Little Rock, AR
 
After Hours Animal Hospital
(501) 955-0911
290 Smokey Ln
N Little Rock, AR

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Animal Hospital & Clinic of Sherwood
(501) 834-8387
3008 E Kiehl Ave
Sherwood, AR

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North Hills Animal Clinic
(501) 835-3577
7805 John F Kennedy Blvd
N Little Rock, AR

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High Hopes Veterinary Care
(501) 941-2273
102 Rainbow Dr
Cabot, AR

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The Bountiful Benefits of Boswellia

The popularity of boswellia, a botanical medicine discovered more than three millennia ago, is experiencing a resurgence.

Long recognized for its anti-inflammatory benefits, this oleogum resin also has anti-cancer and immunomodulatory properties.1 Boswellia, or frankincense, harkens back to ancient India and Egypt.

Frankincense was one of the four components in the medicinal "Balsam of Jerusalem" from the Franciscan Monastery2 and, as noted in the Papyrus Ebers, circa 1500 BCE, had applications in Egypt for mummification, cremation and the treatment of skin wounds.3,4

In the Indian medical system Ayurveda, boswellia goes by the term "salai guggul." Its Sanskrit name, Gajabhakshya, suggests that humans observed elephants ingesting the plant. That is, ancient Indian Ayurvedic healers witnessed these huge animals feeding on Boswellia serrata trees, which grow widely across the dry hills of northwest India.

Coupling this observation with their knowledge of elephants' longevity and astounding physical capacity, these early doctors began questioning whether the elephants' dietary intake of boswellia might offer similar benefits to humans, though in much smaller amounts.5

Boswellia, or boswellic acids, exhibit anti-inflammatory properties, demonstrated both in vitro and in vivo.

Triterpenes in boswellic acid reduce the synthesis of leukotrienes in intact neutrophils by inhibiting 5-lipoxygenase, the key enzyme involved in the biosynthesis of leukotrienes, ...

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