“Revered by Egyptian Loyalty and Found in King Tut’s Tomb, Nigella Sativa Oil May Be a Pivotal Discovery for the Western World and Your Health”

Throughout history, Black Seed, or Nigella Sativa, has been valued for skin, cellular, and total body health. Now convinced of its potential, researchers have placed it on the list of top ranked evidence-based plant substances. Because black seed oil quality can vary widely, choosing Certified Organic may be your best strategy for experiencing its many effects.*

Cleopatra : black seed oil on bath water
Records claim Cleopatra added black seed oil to her bath water

What’s one of the most researched plant oils that few people have even heard of?

Hundreds of scientific peer-reviewed articles have been published about a unique oil that comes from the tiny black seeds of the Nigella sativa plant.

But if you haven’t heard about it yet, you’re not alone. It’s been a secret of distant lands for a long time.

Native to Western Asia and southern Mediterranean countries, the oil from these black seeds have been used for thousands of years for beauty and health.

Both Cleopatra and Nefertiti, a female ruler who reigned over Egypt around 1300 BC, were believed to have used black seed oil for bathing and skin care.

Records show Greek physicians used Nigella sativa widely. Hippocrates, the Father of Western Medicine, prescribed it for his patients.

And it was discovered in the Egyptian Pharaoh King Tut’s tomb. How’s that for real evidence of black seed’s value back in ancient days!

Nigella sativa seeds come from a flowering annual plant of the same name. Also known as Black Cumin, Fennel Flower, Nutmeg Flower, Roman Coriander, and Love-in-a-Mist, its name has been translated into nearly two dozen languages.

So, back to those hundreds of recently published scientific articles... What do they reveal about the oil extracted from these esteemed black seeds?

What’s the Key to Black Seed Oil’s Reported Benefits? Three Active Ingredients Plus More

Nigella sativa flower - black seed oil origin
Black seed comes from the seed pod of the beautiful flowering Nigella sativa

Egyptian doctors and researchers were the first to discover Nigella sativa’s valuable components. In fact, the main author of the first advanced study on black seed was an Egyptian doctor living in the United States.

So what makes black seed oil so potentially valuable? Even though it contains a multitude of active compounds including alkaloids, saponins, sterols, B vitamins, minerals and omega-3 and omega-6 fats, researchers believe its major actions come from three key naturally occurring phytochemicals:

  1. Thymoquinone (TQ)
  2. Investigated by researchers since the 1960s, TQ acts as a scavenger for both free radicals and superoxide radicals. Supports your body’s detoxification processes, liver health, and already normal inflammatory response.*

  3. Thymohydroquinone (THQ)
  4. A potent AChE inhibitor that supports the activity of neurotransmitter acetylcholine for your brain health and cognitive function.*

  5. Thymol
  6. The active ingredient in thyme essential oil, thymol was registered as a pesticide in 1964. The FDA lists thymol, thyme, and thyme essential oil as Generally Regarded as Safe or GRAS, and foods for human consumption.

Studies show each of these active ingredients are effective by themselves, however, they appear to work even better when combined with each other as they are naturally in black seed oil.*

How Black Seed Oil Can Support Your Well-Being, From Head-to-Toe*

metabolic health for all ages
Black seed oil supports metabolic health, important for all ages*

A quick scan of the research done to date on Nigella sativa explains why black seed oil has been valued for so many years for countless conditions...

  • Supports metabolic health*

Studies show Nigella sativa may support normal glucose tolerance, intestinal glucose absorption, blood glucose levels already at healthy normal levels, and reduces appetite.*

  • Supports weight management*

A meta-analysis of 11 studies found that Nigella sativa reduced body weight, body mass index, and waist circumference, compared to placebo groups, all without serious side effects.*

  • Supports balanced cholesterol levels and blood pressure levels already in the normal range*

Studies with Nigella sativa comparing results of groups receiving a black seed oil supplement for an 8-week period versus those receiving a placebo found positive effects on both blood pressure and cholesterol levels already in the normal range.*

  • Supports cell health and an already normal inflammatory response*

The TQ in black seed oil has been shown in multiple studies to affect the expression of cytokines and promotes an already normal inflammatory response.*

  • Supports liver health*

Your liver works hard to protect your body from toxins and heavy metals like lead and mercury. In the process, these substances can harm your liver enzymes and damage your liver. A study showed positive effects on liver health with supplemental Nigella sativa.*

  • Supports respiratory health*

Studies show Nigella sativa support respiratory and sinus health and may help relieve congestion.*

  • Supports digestive health*

The TQ in black seed oil has been found to have a gastroprotective effect in a recent study by supporting a healthy inflammatory response and helping to protect your stomach lining from insults.* TQ also promotes nitric oxide production which supports mitochondrial health, as well as endothelial function and heart health by dilating your blood vessels.*

  • Supports brain health, cognitive function, and mood*

In a study with rats, Nigella sativa improved learning and memory.* This same study showed effects on mood as well.* A nine-week human study with 20 elderly volunteers who received black seed oil twice daily instead of placebo showed significant improvement in tests to measure memory, attention and cognition.*

Black Seed Oil’s Unique Beauty, Personal Care, and Fertility Benefits

black seed oil benefits
Black Seed Oil offers valuable benefits for hair, skin, and fertility

As I pointed out earlier, black seed oil was a favorite among early Egyptians for their personal care.

And now there’s research to explain why...

  • Effective against hand redness and itchiness*
    A double-blind clinical trial found that Nigella soothed hand skin irritation and itchiness just as well as or better than therapies that come with unwelcome side effects.*
  • May promote hair growth*
    Troubled by thinning or shedding hair? Depending on the cause, black seed oil may be able to help.* In one published study, the use of Nigella sativa for three months improved both hair density and thickness in 90 percent of patients with a particular scalp issue.*

And Nigella sativa offers both women and men more than just comfort and good looks. It may also...

  • Help improve male sperm quality and motility*

In a study of men with fertility issues, a daily dose of 5ml Nigella sativa oil for two months improved semen quality in infertile men without any adverse effects.*

  • Support hormonal and reproductive organ health*

A systematic review of research done over a 14-year span shows that the antioxidant properties of thymoquinone (TQ) supports male fertility by helping to protect against free radical and DNA damage.*

How to Choose the Best Black Seed Oil

black seed oil color
Black seed oil should be dark in color

As soon as black seed oil started to become recognized for all its potential, it didn’t take long for products – both good and bad – to start flooding the marketplace.

So how can you tell a high quality black seed oil from one that’s not? Here’s what to look for when buying black seed oil:

  • Make sure it’s made from the Nigella sativa plant and not cumin.
  • Make sure it’s raw and not exposed to high heat. Excessive heat can destroy black seeds’ fragile compounds, so make sure it’s cold pressed,
  • Make sure it’s not processed with hexane or other harsh chemicals.
  • Make sure it’s not diluted (black seed oil should be dark in color).
  • Make sure it doesn’t contain genetically engineered ingredients (Certified Organic provides that assurance).
  • Make sure it is made by a company you can trust!

Above all, make sure the black seed oil isCertified Organicto avoid potentially dangerous pesticides and herbicides.

My Organic Black Seed Oil is raw, organic, and is made only from the seeds of the beautiful flowering Nigella sativa plant.

Watch Out for Black Seed Oil Scams

black seed oil scams
Black oil scandals are popping up as it becomes more widely recognized

Now that black seed oil is finally gaining recognition in the West, it’s no surprise to see less-than-scrupulous dealers emerging as well.

Some companies have been accused of diluting their black seed oil. Black seed oil is dark, and a lighter-colored oil should be suspect.

Plus, at least one company claims their black seed oil has much higher – as much as five times higher – levels of TQ or Thymoquinone, one of the most valuable compounds in black seed oil.

Here’s why that’s an impossible claim...

When you press black seeds, you get about 2 percent oil. Only about 0.25 percent of the 2 percent is thymoquinone. Therefore, you typically find about 0.45 percent thymoquinone in any pure black seed oil.

If you see advertised levels of 1 or even 2 percent thymoquinone, be very skeptical. Ask for substantiation and valid third-party testing results.

Unlike the strict testing required in Europe and some parts of Asia, there are U.S. labs who will supply manufacturers with any lab results they want for a fee. So, if the company in question can’t supply third-party, independent proof of their higher TQ levels, this may be why.

Incidentally, when someone challenged those higher thymoquinone level claims and secretly tested the oil through a reputable lab, the TQ level was the normal level – 0.45 percent!

Knowing that scams do exist and quality can vary greatly is all the more reason to buy black seed oil from manufacturers you can trust. Certified Organic provides an extra layer of insurance that you’re getting authentic, high quality black seed oil from Egypt.

How to Use Organic Black Seed Oil

Drizzle Black Seed Oil on salad
Drizzle Black Seed Oil over a salad

The most common way to use Organic Black Seed Oil is like how the ancient Egyptians did it...

The Assyrians in ancient Egypt were reportedly the first to use Black Seed. They called it “tin tir” and used it externally to nourish their skin and took it orally to support digestion and overall health.* Black seed oil was an important part of Egyptian daily life.

For internal use, you can take a tablespoon on its own as stated on the label. Or, you can take one teaspoon two or three times a day, as many experts recommend for a daily tonic. Ideally, take it on an empty stomach 30 minutes before meals and at bedtime.

Some people like to combine it with a small amount of raw honey. Alternatively, you can add it to yogurt, tea, smoothies, or drizzle over your salad.

Don’t use black seed oil for cooking as heat may damage the valuable compounds. If you’d like to add it to foods, always do so after cooking.

And of course, apply my Black Seed Oil it to your skin and hair!

For topical use, always dilute with a carrier oil like my Organic Extra Virgin Coconut Oil, Organic Argan Oil, or Organic Jojoba Oil before using.

Here are some ideas for using Organic Black Seed Oil topically:

  • Apply to problem skin for soothing relief.
  • Add one or more drops to massage oils and lotions.
  • Combine a few drops with your shampoo or conditioner for regular support of your scalp and hair health.
  • For a deep conditioning treatment, combine with coconut or olive oil and massage into scalp and hair; wait 30 minutes before shampooing.

For its supportive respiratory effects, add a couple of drops of undiluted oil to a vaporizer or essential oil diffuser.

Discover the Egyptian Secret For Yourself – Order My Organic Black Seed Oil Today!

I’m sure by now you’re as intrigued about Black Seed Oil as I was when I first learned about it. After all, when a substance has been revered for thousands of years and has hundreds of scientific studies to back up its reported benefits, who wouldn’t be curious about what it might offer them?

Sure, you can now find black seed oil just about anywhere online. However, you’ll look far and wide to find one that can compare with my Organic Black Seed Oil from our award-winning Egyptian partner.

Whether you use it orally, topically or diffuse it (ideally, use it all three ways), you’ll be taking an important step forward to Take Control of Your Health™.

And, keep in mind, just like with all of our products, your purchase of Organic Black Seed Oil is protected with my Money Back Guarantee (please see complete details below). Order yours today while supplies last!

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Frequently Asked Question
  1. 1. Q: What’s the best way to use Organic Black Seed Oil?

    A: To maximize the potential of its valuable components, take daily as a tonic. Many health experts recommend taking one teaspoon three times daily, 30 minutes before a meal and at bedtime.

    Alternately, you can mix Black Seed Oil into your favorite smoothie, fresh juice, or hot beverage. You can also pour it over salads and add to yogurt, soups, entrees and sauces, preferably after cooking to avoid damage from heat. It blends well with foods and beverages and radically improves the nutritional content.

  2. 2. Q: Is Black Seed Oil the same as Black Cumin Seed Oil?

    A: The names are often used interchangeably, but you can’t assume they are the same. Always look for Nigella sativa on the label – that’s the botanical name for authentic black seed. If you don’t see Nigella sativa on the label, you have no assurance that you’re getting the real thing. The important research has been done on Nigella sativa, so what you really want is Nigella sativa oil!

  3. 3. Q: Is Black Seed Oil safe for pregnant women and nursing mothers?

    A: Due to limited research on the effects of Black Seed Oil on the health of your fetus’ or child’s health, I recommend that pregnant women and nursing moms avoid the use of any Black Seed Oil.

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