SILA FOODS. A delicious dip, sauce or spread - LOGO Dobri Kiprov M.D., founder of Lifestyle in Motion
  SEARCH | CART        
Cart items: 0  Total: $0.00



 
  SILA Immune Boost


click for larger view

Product #: SILA-FOODS-Immune-Boost

Price: $5.99

Add to Cart
Sila Immune Boost Recipes
- Mushroom Sauce
- Mushroom Soup for 2

View Nutritional facts


ships immediately

SILA Immune Boost

The immune system is the defense system of the body protecting us from infections and cancer as seen in the "Sila Introduction Video".  The immune system needs a multitude of nutrients to function properly.  The main ingredients of SILA Immune Boost are mushrooms.  Mushrooms provide a large number of immune-supporting substances.  The immune boosting power of mushrooms helps the body defeat viruses and bacteria it is exposed to, even before they cause disease.  Consuming mushrooms regularly decreases the risk of breast cancer by up to 60 to 70 percent.  Interestingly, even the simple white button mushrooms have this beneficial effect.  And the action is heat-stable, meaning that cooking does not alter the health benefits of the mushrooms. Another ingredient of SILA Immune Boost is onion. Onions contain substances that  kill bacteria and viruses. These same substances are responsible for the pungent smell of onions.

Watch the SILA Immune Boost video below:


What’s in it?
  A variety of mushrooms, chicken broth, onion, celery, carrots, extra virgin olive oil, spices.


Health Benefits: Certain types of mushrooms have been shown to boost the immune system to fight infections and cancer cells.  The other ingredients contribute to the fight against bacteria and viruses.
Immune Boost Sauce Benefits per ½ cup serving:
- low in fat
- no saturated fat
- no trans fat
- high in vitamin A
- rich in antioxidants
- no cholesterol
- no added sugars
- meets FDA criteria for “healthy”

 

 


Sila Immune Boost Recipes – Check out these great recipes for Sila Immune Boost!
- Mushroom Sauce
- Mushroom Soup for 2

 

 

Citations: 

1. Kohno K, Miyake M. Sano O, et al.  Anti-inflammatory and immunomodulatory properties of 2-amino-3H-phenoxazin-3-one.  Biol Pharma Bull 2008; 31:1938-45.

 

2. Lee JS, Park SY, Thapa D et al.  Grofola frondosa water extract alleviates intestinal inflammation by suppressing TNF-alpha production and its signaling.  Exp Mol Med 2010; 42:143-54.

 

3. Borchers AT, Keen CL, Gershwin ME.  Mushrooms, tumors, and immunity: an update.  Exp Biol Med 2004; 229:393-406.  

 

4. Borchers AT, Krishnamurthy A, Keen CL, et al.  The immunobiology of mushrooms.  Exp Biol Med 2008; 233:259-76.

 

5. Martin KR, Brophy SK. Commonly consumed and specialty dietary mushrooms reduce cellular proliferation in MCF-7 human breast cancer cells.  Exp Biol Med 2010; 235:1306-14.  

 

6. Fang N, Li Q, Yu S, et al.  Inhibition of growth and induction of apoptosis in human cancer cell lines by an ethyl acetate fraction from shiitake mushrooms (Lentinus edobes).  J Altern Complement Med 2002; 8:581-89.  

 

7. Adams LS, Phung S, Wu X, et al.  White button mushroom (Agaricus bisporus) exhibits antiproliferative and proapoptotic properties and inhibits prostate tumor growth in athymic mice.  NutrCancer 2008; 60:744-56.  

 

8. Lakshmi B, Ajith TA, Sheena N, et al. Antiperoxidative, anti-inlfammatory, and antimutagenic activities of ethanol extract of the mycelium of Ganoderma lucidum occurring in South India.  Teragog Carcinog Mutagen 2003; (1 Suppl): 85-97.  

 

9. Cao QZ, Lin ZB.  Antitumor and anti-angiogenic activity of Ganoderma lucidum polysaccharides peptide.  Acta Pharma Sinica 2004; 25:833-38.  Lin ZB, Zhang HN. Anti-tumor and immunogregulatory activities of Ganodrema lucidum and its possible mechanisms.  Acta Pharma Sinica 2004;25: 1387-95.

 

10. Yu L, Fernig DG, Smith JA, et al.  Reversible inhibition of proliferation of epithelial cell lines by Agaricus bisporus (edible mushroom) lectin.  Cancer Res 1993; 53:4627-32.  

 

11. Carrizo ME, Capaldi S, Perduca M, et al.  The antineoplastic lectin of the common edible mushroom (Agaricus bisporus) has two binding sites, each specific for a different configuration at a single epimeric hydroxyl.  Journal Biol Chem 2005; 280:10614-623.

 

12. Hong SA, Kim K, Nm SJ, et al.  A case control study on the dietary intake of mushrooms and breast cancer risk among Korean women.  Int J. Cancer 2008; 122:919-23.  

 

13. Shin A, Kim J, Lim SY, et al.  Dietary mushroom intake and the risk of breast cancer based on hormone receptor status.  Nutr Cancer 2010; 62:476-83.  

 

14. Zhang M, Huang J, Xie X, et al.  Dietary intakes of mushrooms and green tea combine to reduce the risk of breast cancer in Chinese women.  Int J Cancer 2009; 124: 1404-08.

 

15. Hara M, Hanaoka T, Kobayashi M, et al. Cruciferous vegetables, mushrooms and gastrointestinal cancer risks in a multicenter, hospital-based case control study in Japan. Nutr Cancer 2003; 46:138-47.

 

16. Chen S, Oh S, Phung S et al.  Anti-aromatase activity of phytochemicals in white button mushrooms (Agaricus Bisporus).  Cancer Res 2006; 66(24):12026-034.

 

17. Su B, Wong C, Hong Y, et al.  Growth factor signaling enhances aromatase activity of breast cancer cells via post-transcriptional mechanisms.  J Steroid Biochem Molec Biol 2011; 123:101-8.

 

18. Burstein HJ, Prestrud AA, Seidenfeld J, et al. American Society of Clinical Oncology clinical practice guideline: update on adjuvant endocrine therapy for women with hormone receptor-positive breast cancer.  J Clin Oncol 2010; 28: 3784-96.  

 

19. Riemsma R, Forbes CA, Kessels A, et al.  Systemic review of aromatase inhibitors in the first-line treatment for hormone sensitive advanced or metastatic breast cancer.  Breast Cancer Res Treat 2010; 123:9-24.

 

20. Grube BJ, Eng ET, Kao YC,et al.  White button mushroom phhytochemicalsi inhibit aromatase activity and breast cell proliferation.  J Nutr 2001; 131:3288-93.

 

21. Ren Z, Guo Z, Meyani SN, et al.  White button mushroom enhances maturation of bone marrow-derived dendritic cells and their antigen presenting function in mice.  J Nutr 2008; 139(3): 544-50.

 

22. Kim HJ, Barajas B, Wang M, et al.  Nrf2 activation by sulforaphane restores the age-related decrease of T(H)1 immunity: role of dendritic cells.  J Allergy Clin Immunol 2008; 121(5): 1255-61.  

 

23. Yoon M, Lee J, Choi B, et al.  Apignenin inhibits immunostimulatory function of dendritic cells:  Implication of immunotherapeutic adjuvant.  Molec Pharma 2006; 70(3): 1033-44.

 

24. National Cancer Institute.   Angiogenesis inhibitors therapy.  http://www.cancer.gov/cancertopics/factsheet/Therapy/angiogenesis-inhibitors.  

 

25. Pool-Zobel BL, Schmezer P, Sinrachatanant Y, et al. Mutagenic and genotoxic activities of extracts derived from the cooked and raw edible mushroom Agaricus bisporus.  J Cancer Res Clin Oncol 1990; 116: 475-79. 

 

26. Toth B, Erickson J.  Cancer induction in mice by feeding of the uncooked cultivated mushroom of commerce Agaricus bisporus.  Cancer Res 1986; 46: 4007-11.  

 

27. Toth B, Erickson J, Gannett P.  Lack of carcinogenesis by the baked mushroom Agaricus bisporus in mice: different feeding regimen (corrected).  In Vivo 1997; 11:227-31.

 

28. Powolny A, Singh S.  Multitargeted prevention and therapy of cancer by daily trisulfide and related Allium vegetable-derived organosulfur compounds.  Cancer Lett 2008; 269(2): 305-14.  

 

29. Galeone C, Pelucchi C, Levi F, et al.  Onion and garlic use and human cancer.  Am J Clin Nutr 2006; 84(5): 1027-32.

 

 





Customer Reviews

Be the first to write a review of this product.


      
PRIVACY POLICY RETURN POLICY SHIPPING POLICY CONTACT US