The Super Anti-Aging Oil You’ve Never Heard About


Sea buckthorn berry is quickly becoming as popular as pomegranate and acai berry due to its incredible nutritional profile. With over 190 nutrients and phytonutirents, sea buckthorn has more than 12 times the vitamin C of an orange, as much vitamin E as wheat germ, three times the vitamin A of carrots, and four times more SOD (superoxide dismutase), an enzyme that helps prevent the damage the free radicals, than ginseng. To top it all off, sea buckthorn oil is the only plant source that has omega-3, 6, and 9!

The good news here is that you can use the oil both internally and externally. This oil is now perhaps best known in today’s market for its super healing and rejuvenating effects in the area of skincare. It’s a terrific exfoliator and natural cleanser that helps cuts and burns, and repairs all types of skin damage. Applying sea buckthorn oil to your skin regularly can dramatically slow the signs of aging by nourishing your skin tissues. Find out other oils for skin care.

Vitamin B12 has been shown to slow the effects of cognitive decline and sea buckthorn oil is high in this important vitamin. The high levels of omega-3 in this oil also contribute to healthy brain function.

Sea buckthorn oil can also help you manage your weight. Experts claim that the fatty acids in this oil helps tell your body to move fat to muscles and to stop storing it. Dr. Mehmet Oz says that sea buckthorn oil can help keep excess weight off for longer periods of time than other types of weight loss programs or foods.

If you suffer from GERD, have stomach ulcers, or have other types of stomach issues such as dyspepsia or chronic constipation, then sea buckthorn oil is for you. It helps soothe the mucosal tissue in your digestive tract, which helps soothe all sorts of digestive issues.

This oil can provide some serious relief from dry eyes as well, which is common in menopausal women and older adults.

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  1. Gabe

    Feb 16, 2015 at 1:31 pm

    Omega-7 fatty acids are a class of unsaturated fatty acids in which the site of unsaturation is seven carbon atoms from the end of the carbon chain. The two most common omega-7 fatty acids in nature arepalmitoleic acid and vaccenic acid. Rich sources include macadamia nut oil and sea buckthorn oil.

  2. Olivia Stone

    Feb 20, 2018 at 6:25 pm

    this looks really great! it is like we have found the fountain of youth! I cant wait to make a facial cream with this and with my added Solvaderm, have a firmer skin. thanks for this

  3. Jessica Moore

    Apr 21, 2018 at 6:53 pm

    Sea Buckthorn is amazing!