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Information @ a Glance

General

  • Amla or Indian gooseberry (Emblica officinalis) is the fruit of this deciduous tree found mainly in India.
  • Amla collectively refers to two species of Phyllanthus, namely, P. emblica L. and P. indofischeri Bennet.
  • Amla is a very rich source of Vitamin C.
  • Amlas's  ascorbic acid content ranges from 1100 to 1700 mg per 100 grams which is said to be the second highest among all the fruits, next only to the Barbados cherry (Malpighia glabra).
  • It is the principal constituent of the famous Ayurvedic restorative tonic called Chayavan Prash.

Cultivation

  • Amla is grown as an orchard crop in several parts of warmer India.
  • Amla has been raised successfully in arid, semiarid, coastal and warm temperature conditions.
  • Amla has been identified as a good alternative wasteland crop apart from sapota, mango, acid lime and sweet oranges.

Process

  • Amla oil is prepared from dried Amla berries which have been soaked in coconut oil for several days in order to extract the oil soluble vitamins from the fruit.
  • Amla fruit is meticulously processed 21 times in the juice of Amla, exactly as laid down in the ancient texts, to make our ReGen Vitality (Amla-Berry) tablets.

Applications

  • Amla oil has a long history of use as an aid for improving the health of hair and scalp. In fact, it is one of the world's oldest, natural hair conditioners.
  • The dried Amla fruit is useful in the treatment of Hemorrhage, diarrhea, and dysentery.
  • Amla also helps to prevent respiratory disorders such as common cold, bronchitis, and other respiratory tract infections. The high content of vitamin C helps to boost the functioning of the immune system of the body and thereby helps in preventing a wide range of diseases.
  • Amla is  included in most of the ayurvedic tonics as a general ingredient. Amla also helps in improving body weight.
  • Amla is proving a useful tool in the fight against cancer.

Market

  • According to an association, there is a wide gap in the price of fresh amla. The fruit was quoting almost ten times more in the South than in the North.While it was offered for Rs 400 per quintal in North India, the price ranged between Rs 3,000/quintal to Rs 4,000/quintal in the South.
  • Government and non-government agencies in India are undertaking efforts to educate collectors to avoid damaging their economic future by encouraging development of plantations of amla trees that are devoted specifically to yielding raw materials for medicinal products.

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