We are what we consume

What we eat makes us what we are. There is a deep connect between our diet and our health and wellness. While an all-natural balanced diet is certainly possible, it is becoming increasingly difficult given the pressure of work and time.

Jamun -the all
natural cleanser

Jamun cleanses our body by eliminating toxic metabolites that are in the body.

Reduction of toxic metabolites is an important step in addressing undesirable health conditions.

Benefits of Jamun

  • Sugar balancer

    Glucoside, Jamboline and Ellagic Acid from Jamun seed helps to control the conversion of starch into sugar. ( 9 )

  • Antioxidant

    Flavonoids from Jamun seed are excellent antioxidants that help in reducing excess free radicals in the body. ( 3 )

  • Immune booster

    Special constituents from Jamun help in improving immunity-boosting properties. ( 4 , 7 )

  • Digestion-friendly

    Jamun seed helps in improving the digestive health. (1, 7 )

  • Liver protective

    Jamun fruit is considered to be a 'tonic to the liver' in traditional Yunani medicine because of the presence of flavonoids. It may help in increasing the content of reduced glutathione in the blood and liver, which would provide the tissue a better protection against the generation of excess free radicals. ( 2 )

  • Antimicrobial

    Jamun seed is reported as an anti bacterial agent against several bacteria. It also possesses antifungal properties against various fungi. ( 5 , 7 )

  • Heart-friendly

    Studies suggest flavonoids in Jamun seed have considerably helped in reducing blood lipids and also have a cardio-protective role. (6, 8 )



  • 1. Bhowmik, D., Gopinath, H., Kumar, B. P., & Kumar, K. (2013). Traditional and medicinal uses of Indian black berry. Journal of Pharmacognosy and Phytochemistry, 1(5).
  • 2. Das, S., & Sarma, G. (2009). Study of the hepatoprotective activity of the ethanolic extract of the pulp of Eugenia jambolana (jamun) in albino rats. Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research 3.2,1466-74.
  • 3. Margaret, E., Shailaja, A. M., & Rao, V. V. (2015). Evaluation of Antioxidant Activity in Different Parts of Syzygium cumini (Linn.). Int. J. Curr. Microbiol. App. Sci, 4(9), 372-379.
  • 4. Mastan, S. K., Saraseeruha, A., Gourishankar, V., Chaitanya, G., Raghunandan, N., Reddy, G. A., & Kumar, K. E. (2008). Immunomodulatory activity of methanolic extract of Syzygium cumini seeds. Pharmacologyonline, 3, 895-903.
  • 5. Patel, P. R., & Ramana Rao, T. V. (2012). Antibacterial activity of underutilized fruits of Jamun (Syzygium cumini L. Skeels). Intern. J. Curr. Pharmaceut. Res, 4.
  • 6. Raza, A., Saif-ul-Malook, M. U., Akram, M. N., Wazir, I., & Sharif, M. N. (2015). Antihypercholesterolemic Role of Ethanolic Extract of Jamun (Syzygium cumini) Fruit and Seed in Hypyercholesterolemic Rats. American-Eurasian J. Agric. & Environ. Sci., 15 (6): 1012-1018
  • 7. Sehwag, S., & Das, M. (2014). Nutritive, therapeutic and processing aspects of Jamun, Syzygium cuminii (L.) Skeels-An overview. Indian Journal of Natural Products and Resources (IJNPR) [Formerly Natural Product Radiance (NPR)], 5(4), 295-307.
  • 8. Soncharan, P., Shanmugarajan, T. S., Somasundaram, I., & Niladri, M. (2010). Protective effect of Syzygium cumini seeds against doxorubicin induced cardiotoxicity in rats. International Journal of Pharmacy and Life Sciences (IJPLS), 1(6), 343-349.
  • 9. Swami, S. B., Thakor, N. S. J., Patil, M. M., & Haldankar, P. M. (2012). Jamun (Syzygium cumini (L.)): A review of its food and medicinal uses. Food and Nutrition Sciences, 3(8), 1100.

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