Eyesight Pro Ingredients
The ingredients of Eyesight Pro are as follows:
Feather Cockscomb Seed - The first mention of the use of cockscomb seed in China is in the Divine Plowman’s classic materia medica Shen Nong Ben Cao Jing (first century c.e.). The flowers were said to be useful to stop bleeding and the seeds to treat eye disease; the same uses are found in India.
Glossy Privet Fruit - The glossy fruit of the privet bush is one of the oldest Chinese herbal remedies, used for over 2,000 years, at least from the time of the writing of the Divine Husbandman's Classic of the Materia Medica in 190 BCE. Known in Chinese as the "female chastity seed," privet fruit was an ancient remedy for premature graying of the hair, ringing of the ear, spots before the eyes, and lower back pain, all of which were associated with excessive sexual activity.
Sweet and bitter at the same time, privet fruit is added to herbal
combinations to clear out the "heat" associated with infection and emotional
tension. Chinese medicine also uses privet fruit to treat dizziness and
blurred vision, especially if symptoms are worst during times of emotional
Lutein - Lutein was found to be present in a concentrated area of
the macula, a small area of the retina responsible for central vision. The
hypothesis for the natural concentration is that lutein helps protect from
oxidative stress and high-energy light. Various research studies have shown
that a direct relationship exists between lutein intake and pigmentation in
the eye. Several studies also show that an increase in macula pigmentation
decreases the risk for eye diseases such as Age-related Macular Degeneration
Chrysanthemum - In China, the infused flower heads of Chrysanthemum are popular as a remedy for red, sore eyes, especially after long periods of close work, such as reading or working at a computer. The warm flower heads are placed on closed eyes and then replaced when cool. Chrysanthemum infusion is taken as a remedy to improve the eyesight.
Blueberry Extract - A recent study in Japan has scientifically documented the benefits of blueberries to help reduce eyestrain. All over Japan, consumers buy small vials of blueberry juice to obtain the benefits. An editorial cartoon was published in the Asahi Shibun, the leading newspaper in Japan encouraging blueberry use by office workers. The Japan study showed that blueberry consumption reduced eyestrain and improved weak eyesight. Most believe that the substance, anthocyanin in the blue pigment of the blueberry is responsible for the eyesight improvement.
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