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Oxidative stress and free radicals, not Helicobacter pylori, are the underlying cause of peptic ulcers and gastritis. An effective, all-natural peptic ulcer and gastritis remedy is now available in the United States

Peptic ulcers and gastritis are a serious and growing health problem in the US

An ulcer is an open sore, or lesion, usually found on the skin or mucous membrane areas of the body. An ulcer in the lining of the stomach or duodenum, where hydrochloric acid and the digestive enzyme called pepsin are present, is called a peptic ulcer. Peptic ulcers occur when the mucous lining of the stomach or duodenum is not sufficient to protect them against the corrosive action of stomach acid, pepsin, or other aggressive substances.

Ulcers affect about 5 million Americans each year, and more than 40,000 people annually have ulcer-related surgery. More often than not, ulcers occur as a result of an inflammation of the stomach lining called gastritis (when it is the duodenum that gets inflamed, the condition is called duodenitis). Each year, approximately 15,000 people in the US die of ulcer-related complications, the worst of which are an internal bleeding and a phenomenon called perforation. A perforation occurs when an ulcer eats a hole in the wall of the stomach or duodenum, releasing bacteria and partially digested food through the opening into the sterile abdominal cavity and causing peritonitis - an inflammation of the abdominal cavity and wall.

In the past, it was thought that lifestyle factors, such as alcohol abuse, stress, and smoking, cause peptic ulcers and gastritis. Later, it was determined that excessive amounts of stomach acids - hydrochloric acid and pepsin - contributed to ulcer formation. It was also thought that ulcers and gastritis may be caused by bacteria called Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori), although many researchers suggest that the presence of these bacteria in the majority of peptic ulcer patients does not necessarily mean that the bacteria cause ulcers, rather than just add to the severity of the problem. In fact, there is extensive and mounting evidence of the fact that all of the above-mentioned possible causes of ulcers and gastritis merely compound the real underlying cause: free radical damage and oxidative stress.

Helicobacter pylori and lifestyle-related circumstances are just the contributing factors, not the underlying causes of peptic ulcers and gastritis. Meet free radicals and oxidative stress: the real culprits behind gastroduodenal ulcerative diseases

Helicobacter pylori is a spiral shaped bacterium that lives in the stomach and duodenum. It has a unique way of adapting in the harsh environment of the stomach. Since its discovery back in 1982, it has been studied rather extensively and believed by many in the allopathic medical community to play an important role in the development of peptic ulcers. Consequently, there has been a fundamental shift in mainstream ulcer and gastritis care from the widespread use of antacids (which temporarily alleviated some symptoms, but did nothing to address the root cause of the problem) to the "treatment" of the ulcers/gastritis with potent antibiotics intended to kill H. pylori. The results of this approach have been mixed.

Although such antibiotics as metronidazole, tetracycline, clarithromycin and amoxicillin have now replaced antacid medications as the preferred mainstream method of dealing with peptic ulcers and gastritis, many unanswered questions about the role of H. pylori in the development of ulcers still remain.

For example, it is a well-known fact that the number of people who have the H. pylori bacteria present in their gastrointestinal systems far exceeds the number of people who actually develop peptic ulcers. In fact, nowadays as many as 50 percent of Americans (and 90-95 percent of people in some other countries) have H. pylori in their systems, but only a small minority of them ever develop ulcers. On the other hand, many ulcer sufferers (especially those with stomach ulcers) are not affected by H. pylori.

Moreover, an increasing number of doctors and medical researchers, led by Dr. Martin Blaser, President of the Infectious Diseases Society of America and founder of the Foundation for Bacteriology, think that Helicobacter pylori may be protective against gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), Barrett's esophagus, and adenocarcinoma of the esophagus and stomach cardia - a particularly deadly form of cancer that is becoming more and more widespread. According to Dr. Martin, H. pylori and humans have co-evolved for many thousands of years, and, until very recently, all humans were colonized by these bacteria. This means that H. pylori must be a long-established part of our normal bacterial flora, or "indigenous biota".

In February 2005, Dr. Martin Blaser has published a landmark article about H. pylori, entitled An Endangered Species in the Stomach, in Scientific American magazine. In this article, he has convincingly demonstrated that the decline of H. pylori in developed countries over the past 100 years has paralleled an upsurge in potentially fatal diseases of the esophagus. Here are some of Dr. Martin's conclusions presented in the article:

"The possibility that this bacterium may actually protect people against diseases of the esophagus has significant implications. For instance, current antibiotic treatments that eradicate H. pylori from the stomach may have to be reconsidered to ensure that the benefits are not outweighed by any potential harm. To fully understand H. pylori's effects on health, researchers must investigate the complex web of interactions between this remarkable microbe and its hosts. Ultimately, the study of H. pylori may help us understand other bacteria that colonize the human body, as well as the evolutionary processes that allow humans and bacteria to develop such intimate relations with one another."1

Consequently, the jury is still out with regard to the exact role of Helicobacter pylori in health and disease. While there is a possibility that this bacterium plays a certain role in peptic ulcer development, there is also extensive data supporting the opposite point of view: namely, that H. pylori may, under certain adverse circumstances, become a contributing factor to the disease, but not its underlying cause. And, taking into account the mounting evidence of a protective role played by Helicobacter pylori in relation to esophageal diseases, the currently popular medical practice of wholesale eradication of H. pylori by antibiotics may create more serious problems than the ones it is supposed to solve.

Without doubt, this issue requires a lot of additional research before any final conclusions can be drawn. However, it is definitely premature to recommend strong antibiotics as the "default" allopathic cure for peptic ulcers and gastritis, if only because bacteria tend to develop resistance toward antibiotics, leading to the appearance of new, antibiotic-resistant strains. The strongly negative side effects of antibiotics, namely the extermination of the numerous beneficial strains of bacteria, leading to further damage to the gastrointestinal system, should not be overlooked, either. When a so-called "triple therapy" (two antibiotics plus an acid suppressor) is used, patients are required to take up to 20(!) pills a day. Side effects of "triple therapy" include nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, dark stools, metallic taste in the mouth, dizziness, headache, and yeast infections in women.

Another serious and potentially life-threatening condition that sometimes develops after the use of antibiotics is called pseudomembranous colitis. On average, it develops in 0.5 to 4 percent of those treated with antibiotics to eliminate peptic ulcers or gastritis.

It is easy to understand the enthusiasm with which the pharmaceutical industry is now promoting the use of antibiotics as a "cure-all" for peptic ulcers. After all, peptic ulcers in the United States alone are a $10 billion business, and the big drug manufacturers are not willing to give it up. However, an objective look at all the known facts surrounding the problem of peptic ulcers and their treatment points in an entirely different direction.

In analyzing the many factors thought to contribute to the formation of peptic ulcers and gastritis, a rather striking "coincidence" comes to mind. The rock-solid fact is that all known risk factors for erosive/ulcerative gastric and duodenal disorders – such as smoking, excess alcohol consumption, physical and emotional stress, and unhealthy eating habits – deplete the natural antioxidant defenses of our body and cause a free radical overload. As a result, the gentle, fragile mucosal lining of the stomach and the duodenum becomes one of the first tissues to suffer from the damaging chain reactions induced by free radicals. Many scientists who have come across this "coincidence" in their ulcer and gastritis research think that this is exactly the area where the real answers and solutions to the problem are to be found.

Free radicals, also known as "reactive oxygen species" (ROS), are atoms or atomic groups that contain unpaired electrons. Since electrons have a very strong tendency to exist in a paired rather than an unpaired state, free radicals indiscriminately pick up electrons from other atoms, converting those other atoms into secondary free radicals, and thus setting up a chain reaction that can cause substantial biological damage. To protect itself from the damaging action of free radicals, our bodies use substances called antioxidants, which are also often referred to as free radical scavengers.

Free radicals cause peptic ulcersDuodenal ulcers are caused by oxidative stress

Oxidative stress is defined as the state in which the level of toxic reactive oxygen intermediates (ROI) overcomes the endogenous antioxidant defences of the host (Bulger EM, Helton WS; 1998). This state results in an excess of free radicals, which can react with cellular lipids, proteins, and nucleic acids, leading to local injury and eventual organ dysfunction.

Clinical studies prove that peptic ulcers and gastritis are caused by a free radical overload

There were many studies done worldwide to confirm that peptic ulcers and gastritis are caused and mediated by free radicals, and to justify using natural antioxidants to treat them. All of these studies pointed to the correctness of this assumption, but one of them merits particular attention.

The study in question, entitled The Role of Free Radicals in Peptic Ulcers and Gastritis,2 took place in Turkey in 2003, and covered 42 people. In a total group of 42, there were 15 cases of peptic ulcers, 14 cases of gastritis, and 13 controls. All 29 patients with peptic ulcers and gastritis were H. pylori-positive.

The study pursued two goals: 1) to verify that peptic ulcers and gastritis are closely related with the activity of free radicals; and 2) to see if there are signs of antioxidant depletion in the affected tissues. This was done by measuring the levels of gastric mucosal concentrations of malondialdehyde (MDA), which is the end product of lipid peroxidation caused by free radicals, as well as the levels of mucosal glutathione (GSH) – a powerful antioxidant peptide. Levels of MDA reflect cell membrane damage inflicted by free radicals, whereas depletion of gastric mucosal GSH, which forms part of our bodies’ natural antioxidant protection system, results in the accumulation of free radicals that can initiate membrane damage by lipid peroxidation.

The study has shown that gastric mucosal MDA levels were significantly (up to four times) higher, and gastric mucosal concentrations of GSH were significantly (up to five times) lower in peptic ulcer and gastritis patients compared to controls. These results strongly suggest that the depletion of gastric mucosal glutathione in peptic ulcers and gastritis is caused by accumulation of free radicals that can initiate membrane damage by lipid peroxidation. The findings of the study also confirm that oxygen-derived free radicals play a major pathological role in peptic ulcers and gastritis.

The study mentions a number of other researchers who came to the same conclusions. For example, in 2000 a group of Indian scientists has shown that infection with H.pylori is associated with generation of free radicals, which leads to oxidative stress in the gastric mucosa.3 Another group of scientists, which has studied the role of glutathione in the anti-ulcer effect of black tea, showed that GSH plays a major role in cytoprotection against ulceration.4   Finally, a number of studies have investigated the influence of free radical scavengers (antioxidants) on the healing of gastric and duodenal ulcers resistant to therapy and found that antioxidative therapy stimulates the healing of therapy-resistant ulcers.5

All of these studies clearly confirm that peptic ulcers and gastritis are primarily caused by oxidative stress and free radical damage. Therefore, effective treatment and prevention of gastritis and peptic ulcers must be based on using the best available natural antioxidant complexes in order to enhance our body's depleted antioxidant shields. One such healing antioxidant complex, abundant in very potent and effective free radical scavengers, is contained in extra virgin pine nut oil (EVPO).

Extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil: a time-tested natural remedy with a proven track record of alleviating ulcer- and gastritis-related pain and healing even the most therapy-resistant cases of peptic ulcers and gastritis

After the fact that gastritis and peptic ulcers are caused by free radicals has been proven by clinical studies, there has been a massive search in the naturopathic community for the best and most balanced natural sources of anti-ulcer antioxidants. This search has produced some very encouraging and exciting results. Somewhat unexpectedly, the researchers have come across extra virgin pine nut oil – a golden-colored, tasty oil pressed from the seeds of Siberian pine (Pinus Sibirica). It turned out that this little-known oil has been used in Russia and China for many centuries not just for food, but for successfully healing peptic ulcers and gastritis. Moreover, the oil proved to be such a powerful gastritis and ulcer ulcer treatment that, after extensive clinical studies, it has been officially approved as a gastritis and ulcer medication in Russia, China and the Eastern Europe.

To better understand why pine nut oil is one of the best and most effective natural
remedy for healing gastritis peptic ulcers, it is necessary to go a little deeper into the mechanisms by which our body protects itself from the harmful effects of free radicals.

Our body has developed several endogenous antioxidant systems to deal with the production of free radicals. These systems may be divided into enzymatic and non-enzymatic groups. The enzymatic antioxidants include superoxide dismutase (SOD), catalase, and glutathione peroxidase. SOD catalyzes the breaking down of a free radical called superoxide, which plays a major role in lipid peroxidation, into oxygen and hydrogen peroxide, which is further decomposed into water and oxygen by catalase. Glutathione peroxidase is also used by the body to consume free peroxide in the cells.

It is very important to note that, for maximum efficiency, these antioxidant enzymes require trace metal cofactors. SOD, for example, consists of proteins co-factored with copper, zinc, manganese, or iron. Iron is also required as a co-factor for catalase.

The most well-researched non-enzymatic antioxidants include lipid-soluble vitamin E, vitamin A and carotenoids (including beta-carotene), as well as water-soluble vitamin C and glutathione (GSH). Glutathione, which is synthesized intracellularly from amino acids cysteine, glycine, and glutamate, is capable of scavenging free radicals either directly or enzymatically via glutathione peroxidase. In addition, GSH is crucial to the maintenance of enzymes and other cellular components in a reduced state.

Extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil is a uniquely potent natural source of powerful antioxidants, as well as antioxidant cofactors and “building blocks”. First, it contains up to 56 mg/100 g of natural alpha-tocopherol (vitamin E) – the most effective non-enzymatic antioxidant for terminating the chain reactions of lipid peroxidation in cell membranes. Pine nut oil is significantly richer in vitamin E than any other common vegetable oil (for example, extra virgin olive oil contains five times less vitamin E than extra virgin pine nut oil). It is also very important that pine nut oil contains a natural, maximum-potency form of vitamin E (d-alpha-tocopherol), whereas a vast majority of vitamin E capsules sold as dietary supplements contain synthetic forms of tocopherol (primarily dl-alpha-tocopherol acetate), which are at best only half as potent as natural vitamin E.

The next important group of antioxidant compounds present in Siberian pine nut oil are carotenoids. Carotenoids are organic pigments occurring in plants and some types of algae and fungus. So far, more than 600 of them were identified. Their molecular structure makes them very efficient free radical scavengers, resulting in a powerful antioxidant effect. Some carotenoids (for example, beta-carotene) fall into the category of pro-vitamin A. From them, our body makes retinol (vitamin A), which is a potent antioxidant itself.

Pine nut oil is a rich source of carotenoids, supplying about 30 mg/100 g of these antioxidant and pro-vitamin compounds. The fact that these carotenoids are dissolved in oil greatly increases their bio-availability to our bodies in two ways. First, the carotenoids are already released from the plant matrix (under certain circumstances, this release may be difficult, making carotenoids in some foods less usable compared to others), and, second, fat is a necessary cofactor for carotenoid uptake.

The abundance of vitamin E and carotenoids alone would make extra virgin pine nut oil an excellent natural antioxidant supplement, but there is much more to its antioxidant activity. As noted above, another major antioxidant, glutathione, is a tripeptide synthesized by our cells from three amino acids: cysteine, glycine, and glutamate. Pine nut oil, rich in essential and non-essential amino acids, supplies all three of these glutathione building blocks. Therefore, it is also an important glutathione booster, capable of enhancing the free radical scavenging performance of this major antioxidant both directly and via glutathione peroxidase.

Finally, extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil is exceptionally rich in trace metal co-factors for enzymatic antioxidants superoxide dismutase (SOD) and catalase. It contains 20 mg/100 g of zinc, 16 mg/100 g of manganese, and 4 mg/100 g of copper – all of them required for maximum efficiency of SOD. It also supplies about 19 mg/100 g of iron, an essential co-factor for both SOD and catalase. Consequently, pine nut oil not only provides our body with a potent boost of “external”, non-enzymatic antioxidants (vitamin E and carotenoids), but also reinforces and optimizes its own enzymatic potential for scavenging free radicals expressed through superoxide dismutase, catalase, and glutathione peroxidase.

As we can see, extra virgin pine nut oil is an outstanding concentrate of powerful free radical scavengers capable of preventing or reversing even the strongest oxidative stress leading to gastritis and peptic ulcers. There is also some evidence suggesting that pine nut oil may have the potential of working against gastroduodenal ulcerative disorders in more than one way, its potent antioxidant activity being just one of the factors contributing to its effectiveness as a natural ulcer and gastritis remedy. For example, a number of researchers suggest that the oil contains some unique fatty acids with strong anti-inflammatory and protective effects on the gastric and duodenal mucosa. This is quite possible, but, no matter which specific properties of pine nut oil apart from its antioxidant activity account for its anti-ulcer action, one thing is for sure: extra virgin pine nut oil is an effective, time-tested and proven natural ulcer and gastritis healer.

Peptic ulcers and gastritis healed with extra virgin pine nut oil: Testimonials*

I can get through each day pain-free now*

Thank you SOOOOOOOOO much for sending me the pine nut oil that your company makes and sells. This is my third day of using it, and I am thrilled!!!!!!!! I thought it was impossible to find something that would take away all my problems with the acid reflux that I have.

I just cannot believe it, I am so happy. I feel almost 100 % better. I thank God I did some research on the computer and stumble across all these testimonies about your product. I thought to myself - I'll give it a try, it sure couldn't hurt. And I am so glad I did, I couldn't be any happier with your product. I just thank God for it. I can get through each day pain-free now. What a blessing and an answer to my prayer!

I love the fact that it isn't medicine. It's all-natural and very healing. I'd love to get on national television and promote this, if I could. This needs to be talked about and promoted on all these talk shows across America. People all over really, truly need to find out about this product and what a wonderful, healing product it is. And no more pain or suffering with acid reflux.

Thank you, thank you, thank you.
Mary S., Indianapolis, IN.

I felt better the very next day*!!!

Your oil is wonderful.

About three weeks ago I woke up in the middle of the night in agony. It was the worst pain in my stomach. It felt like heartburn, only 100 times worse. I suffered like that for a month, every night and all day long. I was going to the doctor everyday and living on painkillers. After blood tests, stool test, ultra sound, CT scan, etc. the doctors couldn't find anything wrong with me. However, they decided to put me on Nexium (for ulcers), which I did not want to take. It helped the pain somewhat, but not 100%, and if I ate one wrong thing I was in agony again.

I was constantly trying to find something on the internet that could tell me what was wrong with me or something that could fix me. I stumbled upon your website and I was willing to try anything at this point (even though I thought the reviews were probably from people that were being paid to write them).

Well, let me tell you, this oil is a miracle worker. I felt better the very next day!!! I'm not on medication anymore either. Its only been a week since I've started taking the oil, so I can't eat whatever I want yet, but I feel 100 times better than I did just one week ago.
Katie S., Corona, CA

The next day my stomach didn't hurt*…

Dear Sir or Madam,

I have had abdominal pain for over a year. After many tests and doctor appointments I asked to be tested for food allergies. One of the tests came back borderline celiac so they did a scope and found inflammation in the stomach and small intestine. The biopsy was negative for celiac but I went on a gluten free diet which helped. I still had stomach pain every day so I got on the Internet and found your company. I took two teaspoons of pine nut oil Tuesday night before I went to bed and the next day my stomach didn't hurt. Although it is an acquired taste there are no side effects like some of the other medicines I tried.

Thank you.
Laura P., Leavenworth, KS


You guys have made a friend. My wife had 16" of her colon removed in March 2007. She has been through hell, with indigestion, gas, bloating, IBS, etc. since the operation. Your pine nut oil has begun to soothe her problems. Has been on it for exactly 4 days (3 doses per day) and NO SYMPTOMS!

Remarkable! Thank you vey much.
Judson J., Fayetteville, GA

Successful use of extra virgin pine nut oil in the treatment of peptic ulcers and gastritis: a clinical study of 30 patients

Extra virgin pine nut oilThis clinical study was performed in 2002 at the Balneology and Physiotherapy Research Center in Tomsk, Russia6.The study pursued the following goals:
1) to establish the clinical effectiveness of pine nut oil in the treatment of peptic ulcers and gastritis by monitoring the relevant objective and subjective indicators;
2) to study the effects of pine nut oil on trophic, secretory, and excretory functions of stomach and liver;
3) to measure the anti-oxidant properties of pine nut oil; and
4) to develop optimal modalities for the therapeutic usage of pine nut oil in the treatment of the above-mentioned conditions.

To monitor the progress of the patients, the following methods were used:
1) clinical blood tests
2) general urinalyses
3) gastroduodenoscopy with target biopsy
4) duodenal intubation with chemical analysis of bile
5) assessment of the secretory function of the stomach
6) ultrasonic scanning of liver, gall bladder, kidneys, and pancreas.

There were a total of 30 patients participating in the study. Twenty five of them were diagnosed with chronic erosive/ulcerative gastroduodenal disorders, as well as cholangiocholecystitis; the remaining five patients were suffering from either chronic cholecystitis or chronic gastritis with an impaired secretory function of the stomach. Two patients out of 30 had reactive pancreatitis and chronic hepatitis in remission. All 30 patients were also suffering from intestinal dyskinesia.

The duration of treatment with pine nut oil was 24 days. The oil was administered as follows:
1) to patients suffering from gastric or duodenal ulcers: 5 ml (one teaspoon) three times a day 30 to 60 minutes before a meal;
2) to patients also suffering from chronic cholecystitis: 5 ml (one teaspoon) of pine nut oil diluted with 5 ml of milk three times a day 30 to 60 minutes before a meal;

The results of the treatment are summarized below.

Gastric pain, as well as dyspeptic abnormalities (such as nausea, heartburn, and vomiting), were alleviated completely in all patients. In 28 per cent of the patients, the functioning of the intestinal tract was completely normalized.

According to the results of gastroduodenoscopy performed on all patients 20 days after the treatment, 10 patients have experienced a complete healing of all gastric ulcers. In all of the remaining 15 patients with erosive/ulcerative disorders the gastroduodenal inflammation has become considerably less pronounced, with a corresponding decrease in the size of the ulcers. There was a 50 percent decrease in the number of patients with duodenogastric reflux.

According to the laboratory tests, there was a decrease in the acidity of gastric juice in patients with gastric hyperacidity.

On the basis of this study it was concluded that extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil has a strong curative effect on patients with peptic ulcers and gastritis, is well tolerated by patients, and may be used effectively for the treatment of these conditions as an anti-inflammatory and analgesic remedy, especially at their most acute stages. For a sustained therapeutic effect, it is advisable to administer pine nut oil on a daily basis until a lasting improvement is achieved (usually for 4 to 6 weeks), and repeat the treatment course as needed. It is recommended to take one teaspoon (5 ml) of pine nut oil three times a day 30 to 60 minutes before a meal.

Your product has been a godsend*

I ordered your product approximately two weeks ago. I had been suffering from severe stomach pain. The ER doctors at Memorial Hospital told me that is was gastritis. The x-rays, pep scans and ultrasound proved to be negative. However, I couldn't eat or sleep due to the severe bloating and pain in my stomach.

Your product has been a godsend. I started taking two spoonfuls and I can now eat a normal meal. Just this morning I ate two pancakes. For the past six months, I couldn't eat them without throwing up. Thank God for your product. I've already turned on my clients and other friends to the oil. Thanks also to Alex who was quite patient with me. Even if I have a little pain, I take a spoonful of the oil and the pain goes away.

Thank you all once again!!!
Mitchell M., Miami, FL

I want to thank Siberian for this miracle product and for answering our prayers*!

Please post my testimonial on your website! I would like to share my story!

I have just placed my second order for Siberian pine nut oil because it is a miracle product. I ordered the product a month ago after doing research on the net for my father who lost 21 pounds from massive gastrointestinal problems. I pre-diagnosed him before his endoscopy, and he started taking the oil a week before his endoscopy.

He was diagnosed with a hiatal hernia and gastritis. Remarkably, after only taking pine nut oil for one week, they also found a healing ulcer. The doctor couldn't believe it. I am so happy to have found this product because my father was unable to eat due to extreme nausea, chronic belching, stomach pain and lightheadedness. He is now on the road to almost a full recovery and is eating again.

I want to thank Siberian for this miracle product and for answering our prayers. You saved his life! I am now spreading the word and want to share my story with everyone who is in need of a product that will answer their prayers as well.

Thank you,
Alicia H., Orange County, CA


Extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil
Extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil
8.5 oz. (250 ml)
Price: $33.95

For effective peptic ulcer, gastritis and duodenitis healing and/or prevention, it is recommended to take at least 5 ml (one teaspoon) of pine nut oil three times daily 30 to 60 minutes before a meal. For duodenal ulcers, it may be advisable to increase the dosage to 10 ml or more.

For a limited time, every bottle of the oil comes with special $5.95 flat rate shipping anywhere in the United States. To order a 8.5 oz. (250 ml) bottle of extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil and receive special flat rate shipping of your order, press the Buy Now button on the left or call the toll-free order line at 1(877)739-9925 . All orders are shipped from Seattle, WA.

Extra virgin Siberian pine nut oil is backed by our 100% unconditional money-back guarantee. If you are not fully satisfied, you will get a full refund - no questions asked.

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* Results may vary. If you are unable to achieve the desired result, we guarantee you a full refund.

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1. Dr. Martin Blaser. An Endangered Species in the Stomach. Scientific American, Feb 2005, pp. 38-45.
2 . Demir S, Yilmaz M, Koseoglu M, Akalin N, Aslan D, Aydin A. The Role of Free Radicals in Peptic Ulcers and Gastritis. Turkish Journal of Gastroenterology, 2003 Mar;14(1):39-43.
3 . Santra A, Chowdhury A, Chaudhury S, et. al. Oxidative stress in gastric mucosa in helicobacter pylori infection. Indian Journal of Gastroenterology, 2000; 19: 21-3.
4 . Maity S, Vedasiromoni JR, Ganguly DK. Role of glutathione in the antiulcer effect of hot water extract of black tea (Camellia Sinensis). Japanese Journal of Pharmacology, 1998; 78: 285-92.
5 . Salim AS. Role of free radical scavengers in the management of refractory duodenal ulceration: a new approach. Journal of Surgical Research, 1994; 56: 45-52.

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