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Research Library

  1. Effect of palm oil carotene on breast cancer tumorigenicity in nude mice.

  2. Effect of tocotrienols on the growth of a human breast cancer cell line in culture.

  3. Effect of vitamin E tocotrienols from palm oil on chemically induced mammary carcinogenesis in female rats.

  4. Influence of palm oil or its tocotrienol-rich fraction on the lipid peroxidation potential of rat liver mitochondria and microsomes

  5. Tocotrienol-rich fraction from palm oil affects gene expression in tumors resulting from MCF-7 cell inoculation in athymic mice.

  6. Tocotrienols inhibit the growth of human breast cancer cells irrespective of estrogen receptor status.

  7. Palm Carotenoids, Tocotrienols & Tocopherol.

  8. Antioxidant activities of Palm Vitamin E with Special Reference to TOCOTRIENOLS.

  9. Tocotrienols and Breast Cancer - The Outcome From a Clinical Trial.

  10. Targeting Inflammation for Prevention and Treatment of Cancer by Tocotrienols.

  11. Unleashing the untold and misunderstood observations on vitamin E

  12. Synergistic anticancer effects of combined γ-tocotrienol with statin or receptor tyrosine kinase inhibitor treatment

  13. Mechanisms underlying the radioprotective properties of γ-tocotrienol: comparative gene expression profiling in tocol-treated endothelial cells

  14. Metabolism of tocotrienols in animals and synergistic inhibitory actions of tocotrienols with atorvastatin in cancer cells

  15. Tocotrienols and breast cancer: the evidence to date

  16. Palm tocotrienols decrease levels of pro-angiogenic markers in human umbilical vein endothelial cells (HUVEC) and murine mammary cancer cells

  17. Multifaceted role of tocotrienols in cardioprotection supports their structure: function relation

  18. Vitamin E tocotrienols: life beyond tocopherols

  19. Tocotrienols fight cancer by targeting multiple cell signaling pathways

  20. Protective effects of vitamin E against hypercholesterolemia-induced age-related diseases

  21. Why tocotrienols work better: insights into the in vitro anti-cancer mechanism of vitamin E


Health Articles

  1. Natural vs Synthetic Vitamins

  2. Nutrition review: Updates on Natural Anti-Inflammatories, Heart and Intenstinal Health

  3. Vitamin E reborn: how to correctly use tocopherols and tocotrienols for skin and health

  4. Tocotrienols (vitamin E) are bioactive

  5. Natural antioxidants: sources, effects and applications in food segment

  6. Tocotrienols show promise against cancer growth

  7. Tocotrienols and the Modification of Coronary Heart Disease Risk Factors

  8. Skin Made Better... Naturally

  9. Tocotrienols inhibit build-up of plaques, shows lab study

  10. Dietary betacarotene and lung cancer risk in U.S. non-smokers
    Mayne ST; Janerich DT; Greenwald P; Chorost S; Tucci C; Zaman MB; Melamed MR; Kiely M; McKneally MF, J Natl Cancer Inst., Jan 5 1994, 86(1)p33-8
    The study suggested that beta carotene supplements reduce the risk of lung cancer in nonsmoking men and women.

  11. Emerging role of beta-carotene and antioxidant nutrients in prevention of oral cancer
    Garewal HS; Schantz S
    Arch Otolaryngol Head Neck Surg Feb 1995,121(2),p141-4
    This study showed that beta-carotene produces regression of oral leukoplakia and plays a significant role in preventing oral cancer.

  12. A preliminary trial of beta-carotene in subjects infected with the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)
    Garewal H.S.; Ampel N.M.; Watson R.R.; Prabhala R.H.; Dols C.L. J. Nutr., 1992,122/3 SUPPL. (728-732)
    There were eleven patients with HIV included in the study. Each subject received 60mg (100,000IU) of beta-carotene daily for four months. No toxicity was observed in the study, which showed an increased number of natural killer cells, which help defend the body.

  13. Carotenoids and the Immune Response
    Bendich,A. Journal of Nutrition, 1989; 119;112-115.
    The study showed that beta-carotene enhanced the activity of T cells and B cells, and boosted the tumor-destroying ability of macrophages, natural-killer cells, and cytotoxic T cells.

  14. Serum carotenoids and coronary heart disease: The lipid research clinic's coronary primary prevention trial follow-up study (LRC-CPPT)
    Morris D.L.; Kritchevsky S.B.; Davis C.E. JAMA, 1994, 272/18 (1439-1441)
    The LRC-CPPT participants with higher serum carotenoid levels had a decreased risk of incident CHD, with the finding stronger among men who had never smoked.

  15. Inhibitory effect of conjugated dienoic derivatives of linoleic acid and beta-carotene on the in vitro growth of human cancer cells
    Shultz TD; Chew BP;Seaman WR; Luedecke LO
    Cancer Lett (NETHERLANDS) Apr 15 1992, 63(2)p125-33
    Beta-carotene demonstrated an inhibitory effect on breast cancer cells (MCF-7)

  16. Natural killer cell activity in elderly men is enhanced by beta-carotene supplementation
    American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (USA), 1996,64/5 (772-777)
    This study showed that long-term beta-carotene supplementation enhanced natural killer (NK) cell activity in elderly men, which may be beneficial for viral and tumoral surveillance.

  17. Dietary carotenoids and risk of coronary artery disease (CAD) in women
    Osganian SK, Stampfer MJ, Rimm E, et al
    American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 2003;77:1390-1399
    Women with the highest dietary intake of beta-carotene and alpha-carotene were least likely to have fatal or nonfatal heart attacks. Those with the highest intake of beta-carotene were 26% less likely to have CAD than those with the lowest intake and those with the highest intake of alpha-carotene were 20% less likely to experience CAD.

  18. Potent preventive action of alpha-carotene against carcinogenesis and the promoting stage of lung and skin carcinogenesis in mice are suppressed more effectively by alpha-carotene than by beta-carotene.
    Cancer Research 52: 6583-6587 December 1,1992
    The mean number of hepatomas per mouse was significantly decreased by alpha-carotene supplementation as compared with that in the control group. On the other hand, beta-carotene at the same dose did not show any such significant difference from the control group.
    Alpha-carotene, but not beta-carotene, reduced the number of lung tumors per mouse to about 30% of that in the control group.
    Alpha-carotene was also found to have a stronger effect than beta-carotene in suppressing the promoting activity of 12-O-tetradecanoylphorbol-13-acetate on skin carcinogenesis in 7, 12-dimethylbenz(a) anthracene-initiated mice.

  19. Intake of specific carotenoids and risk of lung cancer in 2 prospective US reports
    Michaud DS et al. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 72(4):990-7 Oct 2000
    Alpha-carotene and lycopene were significantly associated with a lower risk of lung cancer. Intake of beta-carotene, lutein, and beta-cryptoxanthin were also associated with a lower risk of lung cancer but the relationships were not statistically significant.

  20. Beta-carotene prolongs survival, decreases lipid peroxidation and enhances glutathione status in transplantable murine lymphoma
    Basu M et al. Phytomedicine 7(2):151-9. Apr 2000
    The authors concluded that the prolonged survival observed in beta-carotene supplemented animals may be attributed to the higher resistance offered by animals receiving beta-carotene towards lipid peroxidation-related tissue injury.

  21. Oil can help minimise cancel risks


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Research & Development

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With accurate foresight and vision, we have confidence in our ability to maintain the highest quality nutraceutical and oleochemical products and remain at the forefront of the industry.