PrioriTea™ (15 pcs.)

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The ingredients of this herbal tea are combined in special way to provide synergetic action for maximum effectiveness.

The product has been manufactured using high quality pure herbs and the technology that ensures all their beneficial properties intact, in strict compliance with GMP and TÜV regulations.

PrioriTea™ is the time-proved recipe of the ancients, which has helped contribute to health and wellness for centuries. Now you can experience it for yourself! This exclusive formula has its roots in a Native American herbal recipe. The Ojibua Indians believed that this tea purifies both body and soul.
Herbs in PrioriTea™ strengthen the immune system, detoxifies the body, has anti-inflammatory property, normalizes digestive functions, and helps to clear different kinds of skin problems.  
Burdock, a natural “blood purifier”, is combined with seven other herbs in special way to provide synergetic action for maximum effectiveness. Burdock roots has alterative, diuretic, choleretic, diaphoretic, anti-inflammatory, antibacterial properties, helps to cleanse and detoxify the body, beneficial for gastrointestinal health.
Turkish Rhubarb is rich in nutrients; it nutritionally supports the gastrointestinal system. 

Sheep Sorrel nourishes the urinary system. 

Slippery Elm soothes mucous membranes. 

Watercress is a cleansing herb, which benefits the entire system. 

Milk Thistle is an antioxidant and hepatoprotector, helps to normalize liver’s function.

Red clover is known as an alterative plant, “blood cleanser”, improves skin condition.

Kelp contains iodine, helps maintain healthy thyroid function and improves metabolism.

Per one tea bag - 2.1 g: 
Burdock (Arctium lappa L.) root, Sheep Sorrell (Rumex acetosella L.) leaf, Slippery Elm (Ulmus rubra Muhl.) bark, Milk Thistle (Silybum marianum L.), Turkish Rhubarb (Rheum palmatum L.)  root, Red Clover (Trifloium pratense L.) tops, Watercress (Nasturtium officnale Br.) leaf, Kelp (Fucus vesiculosus L.) plant.



Packaging size: 15 tea bags.

Steep one tea bag in a cup of boiling water for 10-15 minutes and then drink. Use once a day as a dietary supplement. Do not exceed recommended dosage.  Not for continuous use.


Individual intolerance. 

PrioriTea™ contains Turkish Rhubarb Root. Read and follow directions carefully. Do not use if you have or develop diarrhea, loose stools, or abdominal pain. Consult your physician if you have frequent diarrhea, pregnant or nursing, taking medication or have medical condition.

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We live in a toxic world. Every time we breathe, drink or eat, we're exposed to a wide variety of chemical and environmental toxins. From the preservatives in processed foods to the solvents in cleaning products to the mildew on the shower curtain, our bodies are assaulted by toxins on a daily basis. And all those toxins in our environment can have a major effect on our health. 

Some signs that you may have toxic overload are:
• unexplained fatigue;
• skin irritation;
• allergies;
• bags under the eyes;
• abdominal pain;
• constipation or diarrhea;
• bloating;
• headaches;
• weight loss or weight gain.
Your body has its own natural system of detoxification. Your liver, colon, kidneys, lungs and skin work continuously to dispose of the toxins that accumulate in your body. But the number of toxins in modern-day life is much higher than the body can handle. 

What can you do to eliminate toxins from your system and protect your health? It may be time to detoxify.
• Lighten your toxic load by working to eliminate alcohol.
• If you're a smoker, quit. (Cigarette smoke contains 5000 toxic chemicals.)
• Substitute natural cleansers - vinegar and baking soda, for example - for chemical-based household cleaners, and choose unscented personal hygiene products.
Next, detoxify your body through lifestyle practices, diet and nutritional supplements. Detoxification cleans and nourishes the body from the inside out. Try the following:
• Get regular, strenuous exercise (20-30 minutes a day) to improve your basic metabolism and stimulate perspiration, which eliminates toxins through the skin.
• Take a sauna, which also helps eliminate toxins through perspiration.
• Drink plenty of water (two quarts per day is recommended). Water is a natural detoxifier that helps dilute and eliminate accumulated toxins.
• Work on reducing stress. When stress hormones are released into your system in large amounts, they create toxins. Lower your stress levels with yoga or meditation.
• Choose a high-fiber diet, including brown rice, whole-wheat bread and fresh fruits and vegetables. Crunchy fruits and vegetables, such as apples and carrots, contain chemicals that increase the activity of enzymes in the liver. Apples also contain quercetin, a compound that helps the body flush out uric acid.
• Eat foods that contain organic sulfur, which helps stimulate the body's detoxification process. Cabbage, Brussels sprouts, cauliflower, broccoli, bok choy, garlic and onions are all high in sulfur content.
• Don't forget the essential fatty acids. Found in oily fish, beans, raw nuts and vegetable oils, essential fatty acids help support liver cell membranes and aid detoxification.
• Take antioxidant supplements. Vitamins C and E and CoQ10 all function as antioxidants, scouring out free radicals (oxygen molecules that damage cells) and making more oxygen available to your system, which aids the detoxification process.
• Use herbal supplements such as milk thistle to help your liver eliminate toxins.
• Use natural products to detoxify your body.
PrioriTea™ is a unique formula by Santegra®, created to detoxify the body, strengthen the immune system, and normalize digestive function. 

Arctium lappa L. (burdock) is used in folk medicine as a diuretic, depurative and digestive stimulant and in dermatological conditions. The objective of this study was to evaluate the effect and the possible mechanisms involved in the gastroprotective effects of a chloroform extract (CE) of the roots from A. lappa and its fractions. Oral pretreatment with CE (10, 30 and 100 mg kg(-1)) significantly reduced gastric lesions induced by ethanol by 61%, 70% and 76%, respectively. Oral administration of CE (100 mg kg(-1) per day for 7 days) reduced the chronic gastric ulceration induced by acetic acid by 52%. Intraduodenal CE (100, 300 and 600 mg kg(-1)) reduced the total acidity of gastric secretion by 22%, 22% and 33%, respectively, while i.p. administration (10, 30 and 100 mg kg(-1)) inhibited total acidity by 50%, 60% and 67%, respectively. In-vitro, CE inhibited H+, K+ -ATPase activity with an EC50 of 53 microgmL(-1) and fraction A (30 and 100 microgmL(-1)) reduced this by 48% and 89%, respectively. CE had no effect on gastrointestinal motility. CE (250 microgmL(-1)) and fraction B (100 and 250 microgmL(-1)) had free-radical scavenging ability, inhibiting 2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl (DPPH) radical activity by 50%, 20% and 55%, respectively.
Collectively, the results show that the CE protects animals from gastric lesions by reducing gastric acid secretion via inhibition of gastric H+, K+ -ATPase. (1)

Burdock (Arctium lappa L.)  is a perennial herb which is popularly cultivated as a vegetable. In order to evaluate its hepatoprotective effects, a group of rats (n = 10) was fed a liquid ethanol diet (4 g of absolute ethanol/ 80 ml of liquid basal diet) for 28 days and another group (n = 10) received a single intraperitoneal injection of 0.5 ml/kg carbon tetrachloride (CCl(4)) in order to potentiate the liver damage on the 21st day (1 day before the beginning of A. lappa treatment). Control group rats were given a liquid basal diet which did not contain absolute ethanol. When 300 mg/kg A. lappa was administered orally 3 times per day in both the 1-day and 7-day treatment groups, some biochemical and histopathological parameters were significantly altered, both in the ethanol group and the groups receiving ethanol supplemented with CCl(4). A. lappa significantly improved various pathological and biochemical parameters which were worsened by ethanol plus CCl(4)-induced liver damage, such as the ethanol plus CCl(4)-induced decreases in total cytochrome P-450 content and NADPH-cytochrome c reductase activity, increases in serum triglyceride levels and lipid peroxidation (the deleterious peroxidative and toxic malondialdehyde metabolite may be produced in quantity) and elevation of serum transaminase levels. It could even restore the glutathione content and affect the histopathological lesions. These results tended to imply that the hepatotoxicity induced by ethanol and potentiated by CCl(4) could be alleviated with 1 and 7 days of A. lappa treatment. The hepatoprotective mechanism of A. lappa could be attributed, at least in part, to its antioxidative activity, which decreases the oxidative stress of hepatocytes, or to other unknown protective mechanism(s). (2)

To investigate the prebiotic potential of burdock inulin (B-INU), the in vitro and in vivo effects of B-INU on bacterial growth were studied. B-INU significantly stimulated the growth of bifidobacteria in Man-Rogosa-Sharp (MRS) medium, anaerobically. Compared with chicory inulin (C-INU), long-chain inulin (L-INU) and fructooligosaccharides (FOS), 1% (w/v) B-INU promoted the specific growth rate of beneficial bacteria. The decreases of media pH with B-INU were almost the same as that with C-INU and FOS. In vivo, B-INU significantly increased the number of lactobacilli and bifidobacteria (P<0.05) in cecal content. Mice fed with B-INU, C-INU and FOS for 14 days had greater number of cecal beneficial bacteria population than those fed with L-INU for 14 days. In addition, all fructans did not cause any side effects, such as eructation and bloating.
Results indicated that inulin extracted from edible burdock showed prebiotic properties that could promote health. (3)

Milk thistle extracts have been used as traditional herbal remedies for almost 2000 years. The extracts are still widely used to protect the liver against toxins and to control chronic liver diseases. Recent experimental and clinical studies suggest that milk thistle extracts also have anticancer, antidiabetic, and cardioprotective effects. This article reviews clinical trials of milk thistle conducted in the past 5 years including pharmacokinetic and toxicity studies, herb-drug interactions, and other safety issues. Several trials have studied the effects of milk thistle for patients with liver diseases, cancer, hepatitis C, HIV, diabetes, and hypercholesterolemia. Promising results have been reported in the protective effect of milk thistle in certain types of cancer, and ongoing trials will provide more evidence about this effect. In addition, new established doses and improvement on the quality and standardization of this herb will provide the much-awaited evidence about the efficacy of milk thistle in the treatment of liver diseases. Milk thistle extracts are known to be safe and well tolerated, and toxic or adverse effects observed in the reviewed clinical trials seem to be minimal. The future of milk thistle research is promising, and high-quality randomized clinical trials on milk thistle versus placebo may be needed to further demonstrate the safety and efficacy of this herb. (4)

In this study to investigate the effects of red clover isoflavones on skin aging, the histology of the skin, skin thickness and the amount of total collagen determined by a colorimetric method, were studied in ovariectomized rats after treatment for 14 weeks with a red clover extract standardized to contain 11% isoflavones determined by HPLC. In ovariectomized rats the thickness and keratinization of the epidermis were reduced; glands were less in number and vascularity was poor; the distribution and morphology of the collagen bundles and elastic fibers were altered. Whereas the skin of the ovariectomized rats treated with red clover isoflavones (20 and 40 mg of total isoflavones daily for 14 weeks) appeared well organized with a normal epidermis with uniform thickness and regular keratinization; vascularity, collagen and elastic fibers were well developed. The amount of collagen significantly increased in the treated group in comparison with the control group.
These findings suggest that red clover isoflavones are effective in reducing skin aging induced by estrogen deprivation. (5)

To review the clinical and laboratory study on the rhubarb in the treatment of Chronic Renal Failure (CRF). Documents of clinical and mechanism study on chinese medicine rhubarb including the simple rhubarb and the rhubarb complex prescription in which rhubarb is the main effective ingredient in recent 10 years were searched and summarized. RESULT: Clinical application involving dosage forms, prescriptions, usage and effect of the rhubarb and its prescriptions in the treatment of the CRF and their laboratory study progress were summarized.
Rhubarb and all kinds of its complex prescriptions have an assured effect on CRF and their mechanism includes many ways such as ameliorating azotemia, preventing nephritic compensatory hypertrophy and high metabolism situation, and so on. So the rhubarb can be used as an ideal medicine in treating CRF in a long period of time and will have a very brilliant prospect. (6)

Rhubarb has been used as a traditional Chinese medicine since ancient times and today it is still present in various herbal preparations. In this review the toxicological and anti-neoplastic potentials of the main anthraquinones from Rhubarb, Rheum palmatum, will be highlighted. It is interesting to note that although the chemical structures of various anthraquinones in this plant are similar, their bioactivities are rather different. The most abundant anthraquinone of rhubarb, emodin, was capable of inhibiting cellular proliferation, induction of apoptosis, and prevention of metastasis. These capabilities are reported to act through tyrosine kinases, phosphoinositol 3-kinase (PI3K), protein kinase C (PKC), NF-kappa B (NF-kappaB), and mitogen-activated protein kinase (MAPK) signaling cascades. Aloe-emodin is another major component in rhubarb found to have anti-tumor properties. Its anti-proliferative property has been demonstrated to be through the p53 and its downstream p21 pathway. Our recent proteomic study also suggests that the molecular targets of these two anthraquinones are different. However, both components were found to be able to potentiate the anti-proliferation of various chemotherapeutic agents. Rhein is the other major rhubarb anthraquinone, although less well studied. This compound could effectively inhibit the uptake of glucose in tumor cells, caused changes in membrane-associated functions and led to cell death. Interestingly, all three major rhubarb anthraquinones were reported to have in vitro phototoxic.
This re-evaluation of an old remedy suggests that several bioactive anthraquinones of rhubarb possess promising anti-cancer properties and could have a broad therapeutic potential. (7)

Watercress (Nasturtium officinale R. Br.) (Brassicaceae) has been used as a home remedy by the people of south eastern (SE) region of Iran as a medicinal plant. This therapeutical application has been attributed to Nasturtium officinale (N. officinale) antioxidant capacity which is mostly tested by means of cell-free assays: 2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl (DPPH) and ferric reducing antioxidant power (FRAP). In addition, the antioxidant effect of N. officinale extract has been investigated in hypercholesterolaemic rats in vivo. The results revealed that the extract has notable scavenging activity against DPPH radicals as well as potent reducing power in FRAP assay. Intragastric administration of N. officinale (500 mg/kg body weight per day) to groups of hypercholesterolaemic rats for 30 days lowered their blood total cholesterol (TC), triglyceride (TG), and low density lipoprotein cholesterol (LDL-C) levels by 37, 44 and 48%, respectively. However, the blood high density lipoprotein cholesterol (HDL-C) levels in the same treated rats increased by 16%. To evaluate the mechanism(s) of action, we studied the antioxidative potential of N. officinale extract in terms of catalase (CAT), superoxide dismutase (SOD), glutathione peroxidase (GPx), and glutathione reductase (GR) activities and also the level of reduced glutathione (GSH) in the liver tissues. In addition, hepatic tissue malondialdehyde level (MDA, an index of lipid peroxidation) was also determined. Under hypercholesterolaemic condition, hepatic MDA was increased. Moreover, our data indicated GSH depletion along with significant reduction in the activities of CAT and SOD in rats fed high-fat diet rats. On the other hand, significant elevation in the activities of GPx and GR were seen in the same group of rats. Treatment of hypercholesterolaemic rats with N. officinale extract significantly increased the GSH level along with enhanced CAT and SOD activities in liver tissues. Furthermore, N. officinale extract significantly decreased hepatic MDA as well as GPx and GR activities in plant-treated rats. Based on our data, it can be concluded that N. officinale has a high hypolipidaemic activity and this may be attributed to its antioxidative potential. (8)

Fucoidan one of the active ingredients of Ascophyllum nodosum has been demonstrated to have a number of interesting properties. In one clinical trial, subjects with non-ulcer dyspepsia (indigestion) were given 1.5 to 4.5 mg/kg/day of oral fucoidan for two weeks. Symptoms of non-ulcer dyspepsia were relieved in the subjects given fucoidan. Researchers believe these results are explained by studies that have shown fucoidan can stop the ulcer-causing bacterium Helicobacter pylori from adhering to gastric cells. (9)

Researchers found that alginic acid, one of the important intercellular polysaccharides found in large brown algae like Kelp, has detoxifying qualities. The EPA's Environmental Toxicology Lab found that alginates could bind and eliminate both radionucleides such as Strontium 90 and heavy metals such as cadmium. They also discovered that Strontium already stored in the bones was re-secreted and bound by the alginates and safely passed through the intestines. Thus the remarkable kelps can help alleviate past as well as present toxic contamination. (10)

1. Dos Santos AC, Baggio CH, Freitas CS, Lepieszynski J, Mayer B, Twardowschy A, Missau FC, dos Santos EP, Pizzolatti MG, Marques MC. Gastroprotective activity of the chloroform extract of the roots from Arctium lappa L. J Pharm Pharmacol. 2008 Jun;60(6):795-801.

2. Lin SC, Lin CH, Lin CC, Lin YH, Chen CF, Chen IC, Wang LY. Hepatoprotective effects of Arctium lappa Linne on liver injuries induced by chronic ethanol consumption and potentiated by carbon tetrachloride. J Biomed Sci. 2002 Sep-Oct;9(5):401-9.

3. Li D, Kim JM, Jin Z, Zhou J. Prebiotic effectiveness of inulin extracted from edible burdock. Anaerobe. 2008 Feb;14(1):29-34. Epub 2007 Nov 26.

4. Tamayo C, Diamond S. Review of clinical trials evaluating safety and efficacy of milk thistle (Silybum marianum [L.] Gaertn.). Integr Cancer Ther. 2007 Jun;6(2):146-57.

5. Circosta C, De Pasquale R, Palumbo DR, Samperi S, Occhiuto F. Effects of isoflavones from red clover (Trifolium pratense) on skin changes induced by ovariectomy in rats. Phytother Res. 2006 Dec;20(12):1096-9.

6. Xiao W, Deng HZ, Ma Y. [Summarization of the clinical and laboratory study on the rhubarb in treating chronic renal failure] Zhongguo Zhong Yao Za Zhi. 2002 Apr;27(4):241-4, 262

7. Huang Q, Lu G, Shen HM, Chung MC, Ong CN. Anti-cancer properties of anthraquinones from rhubarb. Med Res Rev. 2007 Sep;27(5):609-30.

8. Yazdanparast R, Bahramikia S, Ardestani A. Nasturtium officinale reduces oxidative stress and enhances antioxidant capacity in hypercholesterolaemic rats. Chem Biol Interact. 2008 Apr 15;172(3):176-84. Epub 2008 Jan 26.

9. Nagaoka M, Shibata H, Kimura-Takagi I, Hashimoto S, Aiyama R, Ueyama S, Yokokura T. Anti-ulcer effects and biological activities of polysaccharides from marine algae. Biofactors. 2000; 12: 267-274.

10. Steven Schacter, Fighting Radiation with Food, Herbs and Vitamins, East West Health Books, 1988