Sugar, drinking water, Elderflower, citric acid.
The recommended dilution of the syrup is 1: 8 syrup:drinking water
Caloric content of 100 ml product - 290 kcal / 1216 KJ;
Protein 2g; Fat 0g; Carbohydrates70g
Does not contain colorings, flavorings and preservatives
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Before flying south, Swallows peck grains of elderberry for days and load themselves with force and energy to fly the enormous distance.
Elderflower is rich in bioflavonoids, mostly flavones and flavonols, that are most commonly known for their antioxidant, anti-cancer, anti-inflammatory and antibacterial properties. The most abundant flavonols in elderflower are quercetin, isoquercitrin and anthocyanins, which have antiviral properties as well. Elderflower also contains chlorogenic acids, such as cinnamic acid, which may help with allergies, regulate blood glucose levels and have a laxative effect on the body. Triterpenoids, especially β-amyrin, erythrodiol, and oleanolic acid, are also found in elderflower. These triterpenoids offer a variety of health benefits including analgesic, anti-inflammatory, and anti-cancer effects.
Elderberries have been a folk remedy for centuries in North America, Europe, Western Asia, and North Africa, hence the medicinal benefits of elderberries are being investigated and rediscovered. Elderberry is used for its antioxidant activity, to lower cholesterol, to improve vision, to boost the immune system, to improve heart health and for coughs, colds, flu, bacterial and viral infections and tonsillitis. Bioflavonoids and other proteins in the juice destroy the ability of cold and flu viruses to infect a cell. People with flu who took elderberry juice reported less severe symptoms and felt better much faster than those who did not
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