Pharmaceutical Fulvic acid Description
Pharmaceutical Fulvic acid is processed inthe way of pharmaceutical rule, based on long-term of clinical experience.People use fulvic acid for conditions such as allergies, eczema (atopic dermatitis), cancer, Alzheimer disease, and others, but there is no good scientific evidence to support these uses.
|Total Fulvic acid & humic acid||98%min|
Pharmaceutical Fulvic acid Function
- Blood Properties
The red blood cells have the capability of carrying higher percentages of oxygen when in the presence of humate. Human subjects taking humate have reported feelings of euphoria, similar to hyperventilating, during the first few days of taking humate. This euphoria is a result of additional oxygen. Healing of injuries, as a result of additional oxygen, is much quicker.
- Helpful for Mineral Transfer
Humates contain both humic and fulvic acids. The fulvic acid is the chelator that carries the minerals. Help to increase the absorption of calcium and transfer iodine from foods into the thyroid glands.Most importantly ,fulvic acid captures and removes toxic metals from the body.
- Cell Mutation
Humic acid also significantly accelerated the healing process of experimentally induced ulcers
- Anti-inflammatory & Anti-Viral Properties
- Liver effect
A large part of the humate takes an active part in the liver metabolism. The use of humate plays a role in the liver function and protects it somewhat from disease and/or disturbances.
Fulvic acid (FA) is a complex organic mixture composed of small molecules. The structure and composition of FA vary greatly because of the different raw materials used for preparing FA. In this work, FA was extracted from shallow low-rank lignite by hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) in a microwave field, and the functional groups of FA were characterized.
The optimal extraction process was determined, with the H2O2 concentration being the key factor affecting the yield of FA. Thermogravimetric analysis showed that FA was mainly composed of low molecular weight and readily pyrolyzed compounds. As shown by Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, in the process of FA extraction by H2O2 oxidation of lignite, the content of −COOH increased, long-chain aliphatic compounds decreased, stretching vibrations of aromatic ring skeletons disappeared, and aromatic ring substitution became mainly tri- or disubstitution. Fluorescence spectroscopy indicated that FA had a low degree of aromaticity. X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy qualitatively and quantitatively revealed that the main modes of carbon–oxygen bonding in FA were C–O–, COO–, and C═O. Thus, this study not only lays a foundation for studying the composition and structure of coal-based FA but also opens a new avenue for a clean and efficient utilization of lignite.