Other Benefits as per Ayurveda
- Black Salt is beneficial for the eyes.
- It also acts as a mild laxative by nature.
As Per Ayurveda
Black Salt is known as “Krishna Lavana“ in Sanskrit, or more commonly known as Kala Namak.
Black Salt is mixed with the herbs “Amla” and “Haritaki” and heated red hot
for further purification. Black Salt has a reddish-brown color and consists
mainly of sodium chloride with traces of sodium sulfate, alumina, magnesia,
ferric oxide, and sulfide of iron. Black Salt is superior and healthier
than ordinary chemical salt, which is prepared by drying and purification
Amla (Emblica Officinalis) Fruit, Haritaki (Terminalia Chebula) Fruit,
Bibhitaki (Terminalia Bellirica) Fruit and Krishna Lavana (Black Salt).
Directions for Use
Use according to the body requirements and as per taste and mixed with
salads, meals, and other eatables instead of common salt.
Pregnant/Lactating women, children or any with Known pre-existing
condition should take under the advice of a healthcare provider.
Keep away from the reach of children.
- Nutritional diet
- Morning walk
- Restful sleep
- Positive mind
Foods to Favor
- Citrus fruits [orange, kiwi, grapes, amla, watermelon]
- Blue berry
- Vegetables [bottle gourd, cauliflower, cabbage, green peas]
- Black grams
- Soup of vegetables
- Green lentils
- Mustard oil
Foods to Avoid
- Heavy food [food that take too much time for digestion]
- Oily or fried food
- Cold drinks
- Ice creams
- Hot food [food that is hot in potency]
- Drink lukewarm water.
- Eat fresh raw vegetables.
- Eat Amla daily to maintain morning regularity.
- Eat on regular timings and properly chew the food.
- Avoid eating large meals at once.
- Avoid carbonated drinks.
- Avoid alcohol consumption.
- Avoid smoking and tobacco chewing.
- Avoid suppression of natural urges.
- Shusrut Sutra Sthana 46
- Charak SutraSthana 25
- Charak Chikitsa Sthana 1
- Dhanvantari Nighantu
Indian Medicinal Plants -A compendium of 500 species Part 3 by
Orient Longman Publications., 1997; 256-263.
Patel SS, Goyal RK. Emblica officinalis Geart: A Comprehensive
Review on Phytochemistry, Pharmacology and Ethnomedicinal Uses. Res
J Med Plant., 2012; 6: 6- 16.
Iqbal Ahmad, Zafar Mehmood, Faiz Mohammad. Screening of some Indian
medicinal plants Journal of Ethnopharmacology. 1998, 2(2), 183-193.
Jagtap A.G, Karkera S.G. Potential of the aqueous extract of
Terminalia chebula as an anti agent. Journal of Ethnopharmacology,
1999, 68(1-3), 299-306.
Reference Classical or Govt. Approved Books
GMP and USDA Certified Organic Manufacturing Facility: Laboratory tested
for quality purity and heavy metal standards.
**These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug
Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or
prevent any Disease.