Indian gooseberry

Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.

Indian gooseberry, See amla.
Enlarge picture
Indian gooseberry.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
When scientists investigated the impact of the Indian gooseberry on UV radiated human skin fibroblasts, they found that the fruit extract was effective in protecting against UV damage by inhibiting the expression of matrix metalloproteinases in the specialized skin cells.
Novel agents, including hexapepitde-10, acetyl-dipeptide-13, goji berry, Indian gooseberry, and hylauronic acid work together to repair the dermo-epidermal junction, strengthen the underlying skin structure, and increase hydration to help restore a youthful-appearing neck and decollete.
Topical ingredients, including hexapepitde-10, acetyl-dipeptide-13, goji berries, Indian gooseberry, and hylauronic acid are safe and effective weapons in protecting, repairing and strengthening your skin, revealing a more youthful-looking neck and decollete.
Indian gooseberry defends against UV damage that leads to an early loss of elasticity.
Research has now verified that the Indian Gooseberry is one of the most antioxidant potent super-fruits available on earth.
Indian gooseberry has been shown to exert broad-spectrum antioxidant activity in the skin and to protect the skin from the damaging effects of free radicals.
In one study, a proprietary combination containing Indian gooseberry and ashwagandha extracts demonstrated a 54% inhibition of enzymes that break down collagen and an 86% inhibition of those that break down hyaluronic acid, the skin's natural moisturizer.
This fern extract, along with Indian gooseberry and ashwagandha, however is not meant to substitute for topical sunscreens and should not give anyone a false sense of security about their sun exposure.
3) To help regulate blood lipid levels, Indian gooseberry or amla has produced exciting results in human clinical trials with the added benefit of reducing oxidative damage to fats that can lead to early atherosclerotic changes.
The Indian gooseberry (Emblica officinalis) has been well known to practitioners of Ayurvedic medicine (native to India) for more than 3,000 years.
A tannin from the Indian gooseberry (Phyllanthus emblica) with a protective action on ascorbic acid.
Effect of the Indian gooseberry (amla) on serum cholesterol levels in men aged 3555 years.