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Neem Powder

Neem Powder

Neem Powder

If there is such a thing as a super fruit, then there must also be a super tree or wonder tree, take your pick. All things considered—the higher than most nutritional value and health benefits should elevate neem into this prestigious status.

You might ask: why should such an unknown tree deserve to be called super? Once you discover the many benefits of neem and what it can do for you, you would surely change your mind.

Origin: India
Available as: Powder
Benefits: Used for leprosy, eye disorders, bloody nose, intestinal worms, stomach upset, loss of appetite, skin ulcers, diseases of the heart and blood vessels (cardiovascular disease), fever, diabetes, gum disease (gingivitis), and liver problems, also used for birth control and to cause abortions.
Nutrition: Calcium, Phosphorus, Vitamin C, Carotene, Glutamic acid, Tyrosine, Aspartic acid, Alanine, Praline, Glutamine, Amino acids, Fatty acids
Directions for use: Take 1 tsp of powder as a tonic once or twice a day. Add to water, warm milk, coconut water, favorite juice or to smoothies.

What is it?

Neem isn’t a root crop or a herb, it is an evergreen tree from the mahogany family that grows up to a huge 130 feet tall. They can be found chiefly in India but they also grow in abundance in Bangladesh, Pakistan and the drier regions of Southeast Asia and Africa.

The tree, sometimes called Indian lilac, has been in use as a healing agent for over 5,000 years and was dubbed as the “village dispensary” by the Indians and its neighboring countries. Why the village dispensary? Because all the parts of the neem tree—leaves, bark, roots, fruits, seeds, flowers and leaves—can be used therapeutically. It also has so many other uses in cooking, religious ceremonies, as a natural pesticide and more. Ancient Indians have been chewing on fresh neem twigs as a natural toothbrush.

Neem was traditionally used in Ayurvedic medicine—it was documented in Charaka Samhita and Sushruta Samhita texts—as an antiseptic, antiviral, anti-parasitic and as a blood cleanser. It is also utilised to achieve smooth, flawless skin. What is ironic is neem has a notoriously unpleasant odor. Its flowers smell like honey, though, the scent of which can be smelled for miles.

What are its nutritional content and health benefits?

What makes our neem powder different?

Where and how much can we deliver?

Contact Details




Impact Foods
International House,
Cray Avenue,
Orpington, Kent
United Kingdom

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