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What is Maslinic Acid?

Happy Healing Maslinic Acid / Olive Extract

Happy Healing is dedicated to finding new, safe and effective alternatives to help you heal and to keep you strong and healthy. We are so excited to share this revolutionary new product with you and partner with you on your journey towards a happier you!

Happy Healing Maslinic Acid/Olive Extract is arguably the most therapeutic olive product on the market today. It incorporates a variety of the strongest compounds found within the olive tree and it is the FIRST and ONLY product available with a therapeutic dosage of Maslinic Acid.

Thomas Jefferson once said, “The olive tree is surely the richest gift of Heaven”.  His prophetic wisdom is continually being proven today with multiple new discoveries unlocking the potential in this amazing tree. Olives have coexisted with humans for 5,000-6,000 years dating back to the early Bronze age (3150 to 1200 BC) while fossil evidence indicates the olive tree had its origins 20–40 million years ago in the Mediterranean. Any species that has thrived for this length of time on this planet should be highly studied for its propensity for survival and disease resistance!

Extracts from the OLIVE LEAF and OLIVE FRUIT have been shown to have a multitude of health benefits, such as positive effects on blood pressure, blood sugar, lipid profiles, insulin sensitivity, bone health, immunity and disease prevention. Of these extracts, the most effective are Oleuropein and Hydoxytyrol. Oleuropein has been proven to reduce LDL oxidation, have potential as an antiangiogenic agent in cancer, and to possess strong antimicrobial activity. Hydroxytyrosol has been found to have lipid lowering effects, anti-cancer activity, anti-inflammatory action, reduced platelet aggregation.

Perhaps the most promising new discovery in relation to the olive tree is the power found in the OLIVE SKIN. The waxy olive skin contains a substance called TURPENES (or TURPENOIDS). Terpenes are what gives a plant it’s color, smell and flavor.

Terpenes are used by the plant to discourage predators and pathogens. They can be extracted and used for these same purposes in the human body.

The amazing potential of the turpenes from the olive skin is now getting attention worldwide by medical researchers, scientists and pharmaceutical companies. The pentacyclic triterpenes of Oleanoic acid and Maslinic acid extracted from olive skins provide a significant natural defense against cancer and the disease process of the body. In addition to their cancer-fighting power, these turpenes are potent anti-inflammatories, antioxidants, antimicrobials, anti-ulcer, anti-tumor, antiviral, anti-diabetic.

Maslinic Acid has been shown to have an anti-proliferative effect on lung cancer, colon cancer, ovarian cancer, gastric cancer, lymphatic, leukemia, breast cancer, pancreatic cancer, melanoma, prostate cancer, renal cell carcinoma, gallbladder cancer, and bladder cancer, among others. Maslinic Acid preferentially targets malignant cancer cells while having low toxicity to non-malignant cells.

Maslinic Acid is a fairly recent discovery and pharmaceutical companies are fast at work to develop drugs incorporating it’s potential as a phytochemical. A mere 5mg of Sigma-Aldrich’s Maslinic Acid goes for $354.00!

In each bottle of Happy Healing Maslinic Acid/Olive Extract you will find:

18,000 mg of Maslinic Acid

9,000mg of Oleuropein

4,500mg of Oleanolic Acid

900mg of Hydroxytyosol.

This is a powerful product and an excellent addition to any healing protocol.

References:

  1. Vogel P, Machado I, Garavaglia J, et al. Polyphenol benefits of olive leaf (Olea europaea L.) to human health. 2015.
  2. Roxas M. Jurenka J. Colds and Influenza: A review of diagnosis and conventional, botanical and nutritional considerations. 2007.
  3. de Bock M, Daerraik J, Brennan C, et al. Olive Leaf Biophenols Improve Insulin Sensitivity in Middle-Aged Overweight Men: A Randomized, Placebo-Controlled, Crossover Trial. 2013.
  4. Lockyer S, Rowland I, Spencer J, et al. Impact of phenolic rich olive leaf extract on blood pressure, plasma lipids and inflammatory markers: a randomized controlled trial.2017.
  5. MacFarlane B. Olive leaf extract for cardiovascular disease. AJP. 2016.
  6. Hagiwara K, Goto T, Araki M, et al. Olive polyphenol hydroxytyrosol prevents bone loss. Eur J Pharmacol. 2011.
  7. Boss A, Bishop S, Marlow G, et al. Evidence to Support the Anti-Cancer Effect of Olive Leaf Extract and Future Directions. Nutrients. 2016.
  8. Milanizadeh S, Bigdeli M, Rasoulian B, et al. The effect of olive leaf extract on antioxidant enzymes activity and tumor growth in breast cancer. 2014
  9. Cardeno A, Sanchez-Hidalgo M, Rossillo M, et al. Oleuropein, a Secoiridoid Derived from Olive Tree, Inhibits the Proliferation of Human Colorectal Cancer Cell Through Downregulation of HIF-1α. Nutr Cancer. 2013.
  10. Samet I, Han J, Jlaiel L, et al. Olive (Olea europaea) Leaf Extract Induces Apoptosis and Monocyte/Macrophage Differentiation in Human Chronic Myelogenous Leukemia K562 Cells: Insight into the Underlying Mechanism. 2014.
  11. Barbara B, Toietta G, Maggio R, et al. Effects of olive-derived oleuropein on human health. In J Mol Sci. 2014.
  12. Allouche Y, Warleta F, Campos M, et al. Antioxidant, antiproliferative, and pro-apoptotic capacities of pentacyclic triterpenes found in the skin of olives on MCF-7 human breast cancer cells and their effects on DNA damage. J Agric Food Chem. 2011.
  13. Waterman E, Lockwood B. Active components, and clinical applications of olive oil. Alt Med Rev. 2007.
  14. Cicerale S, Konlan X, Sinclair A, et al. Chemistry and Health of olive oil phenolics. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2009.
  15. Lee O, Lee B. Antioxidant and antimicrobial activities of individual and combined phenolics in Olea europaea leaf extract. Bioresor Technol. 2010.
  16. Umeno A, Takashima M, Murotomi K, et al. Radical-scavenging Activity and Antioxidative Effects of Olive Leaf Components Oleuropein and Hydroxytyrosol in Comparison with Homovanillic Alcohol. J Ole Sci. 2015.
  17. MacFarlane B. Olive leaf extract for cardiovascular disease. AJP. 2016
  18. Sudjana A, D’Orazio C, Ryan V, et al. Antimicrobial activity of commercial Olea europaea (olive) leaf extract. Int J Antimicrob Agents. 2009.
  19. Pereira A, Ferreira I, Marcelino F, et al. Phenolic Compounds and Antimicrobial Activity of Olive (Olea europaea L. Cv. Cobrançosa) Leaves. Molecules. 2007.
  20. Eva E Rufino-Palomare, Fernando J Reyes-Zurita et al. Maslinic acid, a triterpenic anti-tumoural agent, interferes with cytoskeleton protein expression in HT29 human colon-cancer cells. 2013
  21. Wei Hsum, Yap Yang Mooi Lim et al. Mechaniatic Perspectives of Maslinic Acid in Targeting Inflammation. 2015.
  22. Dr. Lei Yu, Dr Xiaofang Xie et al. The Anticancer Potential of Maslinic Acid and Its Derivatives: A Review. 2021
  23. Deyou Wang, Sifeng Tang et al. Maslinic acid suppresses the growth of gastric cells by inducing apoptosis via inhibition of the interleukin-6 mediated Janus kinase/signal transducer and activator of transcription 3 signaling pathway. 2017.
  24. Bianka Siewert, Elke Pianowski et al.Towards cytotoxic and selective derivatives of maslinic acid – PubMed. 2013.