Bee pollen

Pollen is collected by bees then transported to the hive in the form called "pollen loads." It is an excellent source of vitamins, minerals, microelements, proteins and enzymes. Eating the recommended amount of pollen: two or three teaspoons per day (adults). It is especially recommended for people having a dynamic mode of life, convalescents, athletes, pregnant women and women that breast feed. Relieves the effects of exhaustion, stress and increased physical.Supports the treatment of leukemia, anemia and gastrointestinal diseases. Cleanses the liver, relieves menstrual cramps and is used in the treatment of prostatic hypertrophy. It successfully replaces synthetic taunts used by athletes, without causing side effects. Pollen can be used directly, or as an addition to yoghurt, milk, etc. Contraindication is allergic to pollen. Some difficulty in the application is the hardness of loads-those who for this reason do not use beneficial properties of honey; we recommend honey with pollen -available in our apiary.The pollen is sterilzed with gamma rays to avoid contamination with any disease.

Potential risks of consuming bee pollen include contamination by fungal mycotoxins, pesticides or toxic metals. Bee pollen is safe for short term use, but for those with pollen allergies, allergic reactions may occur (shortness of breath, hives, swelling, and anaphylaxis). Bee pollen is not safe for pregnant women and should not be used during breastfeeding. The Food and Drug Administration has warned against the use of some bee pollen products because they are adulterated with unapproved drugs including sibutramine and phenolphthalein.

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