Black Cumin Oil Immune System Boost

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Black Cumin Oil

Black Cumin seed oil is extracted from the seeds of black cumin (Nigella sativa), a plant native to southwest Asia. Also known as black cumin seed oil, nigella sativa oil, or kalonji oil, the amber-hued oil is mainly used in cooking and is said to offer a wide range of health benefits. One of the key components of black seed oil is thymoquinone, an important compound with antioxidant properties.

Uses for Black Cumin Seed Oil

Black seed oil is touted as a remedy for conditions such as asthma, allergies, diabetes, headaches, digestive disorders,  high blood pressure, and rheumatoid arthritis.

In addition, black seed oil is said to boost the immune system, reduce inflammation, and fight against infections. The oil is used topically for skin and hair concerns, dry hair, such as acne, psoriasis, hair growth, and dry skin. 

The slightly bitter seeds are used as a flavoring or spice in Middle Eastern and Indian cuisine and are sometimes sprinkled on naan bread, flatbread, or bagels.

Benefits of Black Cumin seed oil

Although research on the health effects of black seed oil is fairly limited, there's some evidence that it may offer some benefits. Here's a look at many key findings from the available studies:

Rheumatoid Arthritis

Black seed oil may aid in the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis, proved according to a small study published in Immunological Investigations in 2016. For the study, 43 women with mild-to-moderate rheumatoid arthritis took black seed oil capsules or a placebo for every day in one month.

The study results showed that treatment with black seed oil led to a reduction in arthritis symptoms, blood levels of inflammatory markers, and a number of swollen joints.

Side Effects Possible

Very little is known about the safety of long-term use of black seed oil and when used in amounts higher than what's normally found in food. However, there's some evidence that applying black seed oil directly on the skin may cause an allergic skin rash (known as allergic contact dermatitis) in some individuals.

According to a report, a component of black seed oil known as melanthin may be toxic in larger amounts.

In a case report, a woman developed fluid-filled skin blisters after applying Nigella sativa oil on your skin. She also ingested the oil and the report's authors state it is also possible that the blisters were part of a systemic reaction (such as toxic epidermal necrolysis).

Black seed oil may slow blood clotting and increase the risk of bleeding also. If you have a bleeding disorder or are taking medication that affects blood clotting, then you shouldn't take black seed oil.

There's some concern that taking too much black seed oil may harm your liver and kidneys too.

Pregnant women (or women trying to become pregnant) and breastfeeding women should avoid using black seed oil.

Widely available for purchase online, black seed oil is sold in many nearby foods stores and in stores specializing in dietary supplements.

While using black seeds in small amounts in cooking can be a delicious way of incorporating the seeds in your diet, large-scale clinical trials are needed before the oil can be recommended as a remedy for any condition. If you're still thinking of using black seed oil for health purposes, be sure to speak with your healthcare first to weigh the pros and cons and discuss whether it's right for you.


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Contact Us 1(866) 271-7595, 357-975A Elgin St. West Cobourg, ON, K9A 5J3 Canada

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