Why use these traditional Indian herbal medicinal plants to regulate glucose levels?

Momordica Charantia (bitter melon). This melon contains 3 active ingredients that have been shown to have anti-diabetic properties. Charatin, Vicine and polypeptide-p. Those three ingredients work   together to help reduce blood sugar levels.[1]

Symnema Sylvestre (perennial woody vine). This plant is regarded as having potent anti-diabetic properties and is also used for controlling obesity. Gymnema Sylvestre is also referred to in Hindi as the term gurmar which means sugar destroyer.[2]

Trigonella Foenum Graecum (Fenugreek). Fenugreek is a plant whose seeds are used in many types of Ayurveda medicine. Fenugreek has been shown to have a positive impact on blood sugar levels by slowing down digestion and absorption of carbohydrates.[3]

Curcuma Longa (Turmeric). Turmeric contains a class of compounds called curcuminoids. Curcumin is one of the curcuminoids found in Turmeric. Curcumin protects beta cells which are the cells that produce insulin and secrete the hormone Amylin (also called c-peptide) which helps slow the rate that glucose enters the bloodstream. Curcumin is also thought to help reduce blood sugar and cholesterol levels.[4]

Emblica Officinalis (Phyllanica Emblica). Emblica Officinalis is an Indian gooseberry found on the Malacca tree. Due to its antioxidant and free radical scavenging properties, it influences blood glucose levels producing an overall anti-diabetic effect on the body.[5]

Swertia Chirata (plant/herb). Swertia Chirata is a plant with purple flowers found in the Himalayas. This plant contains Xanthones, naturally produced chemical compounds. Xanthones are a rich source of antioxidants and have been shown to have a significant impact on insulin resistance.[6]

Picrorhiza Kurroa (Kutki) (plant/perennial herb). Picrorhiza Kurroa contains an active compound called Kutkin (comprised of iridoid glycosides (Picroside I and II) and kutkoside). It’s recently been shown that iridoid glycosides plays an active role in helping the body resist hyperglycaemia.[7]

Syzygium Cumini (Eugenia jambolana). Syzygium Cumini is a flowering tree. The seeds, the fruit, and the leaves from this tree have been shown to help reduce blood sugar levels. [8]

Tinospora Cordifolia (Guduchi) (Vine). Tinospora Cordifolia contain active phytoconstituents (chemical compounds occurring naturally in plants). These various phytoconstituents have been shown to lower glucose levels, improve hepatic metabolism during insulin resistance, decrease cholesterol level and help maintain blood pressure.[9]

Melia Azadirachta (tree). The leaves from this tree have been shown to have a positive effect and help to reduce blood glucose levels.[10]

GCB70 (Green coffee bean extract and 70% Chlorogenic acids). Studies have shown that Chlorogenic acids may have a biological effect on the small intestines, helping to regulate metabolism. 


BloodSugarPro dosage and side effects

The recommended dose is 1 to 2 capsules three times per day or as directed by your physician.

There are no known side effects.

Safe for vegetarians.

[1] Antidiabetic effects of Momordica charantia (bitter melon) and its medicinal potency. Baby Joseph*, D Jini; interdisciplinary Research Centre, Department of Biotechnology, Malankara Catholic College, Mariagiri, Kaliakkavilai - 629153, Kanyakumari District, TamilNadu, India


[2] Recent Advances in Indian Herbal Drug Research Guest Editor: Thomas Paul Asir Devasagayam Gymnema sylvestre: A Memoir; Parijat Kanetkar, Rekha Singhal* and Madhusudan Kamat; od Engineering and Technology Department, Institute of Chemical Technology (ICT), University of Mumbai, Matunga, Mumbai – 400 019 Maharashtra India


[3] Role of Fenugreek in the prevention of type 2 diabetes mellitus in prediabetesArpana Gaddam1*, Chandrakala Galla1, Sreenivas Thummisetti1, Ravi Kumar Marikanty1, Uma D. Palanisamy2

and Paturi V. Rao1 Gaddam et al. Journal of Diabetes & Metabolic Disorders (2015) 14:74 DOI 10.1186/s40200-015-0208-4


[4] Curcumin and Diabetes: A Systematic Review Dong-wei Zhang,1 Min Fu,2 Si-Hua Gao,1 and Jun-Li Liu2

1 Diabetes Research Center, Beijing University of Chinese Medicine, Beijing 100029, China 2 Fraser Lab for Diabetes Research, McGill University Health Center, Montreal, Canada H3A 1A1


[5] Anti-diabetic activityofquercetinextractedfrom Phyllanthusemblica L. fruit: In silico and in vivo approaches Prabhu Srinivasan a, S. Vijayakumar a.n, SwaminathanKothandaraman b, ManogarPalani a Computational phytochemistry Lab, P Gand Research Department of Botany and Microbiology, A.V.V. MSri Pushpam College (Autonomous),Poondi613 503, TamilNadu,India b Department of Physics ,RKMVivekanandaCollege(Autonomous),Mylapore,Chennai600004,India


[6]Impact of Swertia chirata extract on prevention of Cu2+ LDL oxidation and malondialdehyde formation

*Dept. of Biotechnology & Biochemistry Sardar Bhagwan Singh Post Graduate Institute of Biomedical Sciences & Research, Dehradun, India Sarita Kumari*, Amir Khan


[7] Picrorhiza kurroa Enhances b-Cell Mass Proliferation and Insulin Secretion in Streptozotocin Evoked b-Cell Damage in Rats Shiv Kumar1,2†, Vikram Patial1,2†, Sourabh Soni1,2, Supriya Sharma1,2, Kunal Pratap1, Dinesh Kumar2,3* and Yogendra Padwad1,2*

1 Pharmacology and Toxicology Lab, Food and Nutraceuticals Division, CSIR-Institute of Himalayan Bioresource Technology,

Palampur, India, 2 Academy of Scientific and Innovative Research, New Delhi, India, 3 Natural Product Chemistry and

Process Development Division, CSIR-Institute of Himalayan Bioresource Technology, Palampur, India



C D R S Pharmacological Unit, Medical College, Trivandrum, Kerala – 695 011, India.


[9] Anti-diabetic activity of Tinospora cordifolia (Willd.) in streptozotocin diabetic rats; does it act like sulfonylureas? Nagaraja PURANIK1, Kararashah Fakruddin KAMMAR2, Sheela DEVI1


[10] Antidiabetic and gastric emptying inhibitory effect of herbal Melia azedarach leaf extract in rodent models of diabetes type 2 mellitus 1Department of Biochemistry, College of Health Sciences, School of Medicine, Addis Ababa University, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia; 2Department

of Medical Sciences, Uppsala University, Uppsala, 3Department of Physiology and Pharmacology, Karolinska Institute, Stockholm,

Sweden; 4Department of Traditional Drug Development, Ethiopian Health and Nutrition Research Institute, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia; 5Department of Women’s and Children’s Health, Karolinska Institute, Stockholm, Sweden Daniel Seifu, Lars E Gustafsson Rajinder Chawla, Solomon Genet , Asfaw Debella, Mikael Holst, Per M Hellström.


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