Bee propolis, also known as "nature's antibiotic," is a resin-like substance collected by bees from tree buds and used to protect and strengthen their hives. But did you know that this powerful substance can also benefit human health?
Studies have shown that bee propolis contains antiviral, anti-inflammatory, and antibacterial properties, making it an effective supplement for boosting the immune system. But with so many different forms of bee propolis available on the market, it can be difficult to know which one to choose.
First, let's talk about capsule form. This is a great option for those who prefer to take supplements in pill form. Capsules are easy to swallow and can be taken with or without food. However, it's important to look for capsules that are made from high-quality, pure bee propolis extract.
Next, we have spray form. This is another convenient option for those who want to get their daily dose of bee propolis. Sprays can be used orally or topically. Alcohol-based sprays are great for killing germs and bacteria, but if you prefer a non-alcoholic option, there are also non-alcoholic sprays available.
And finally, we have liquid drop form. This is a great option for those who want a more precise dosage. Liquid drops can be added to drinks or food, and like sprays, they come in both alcohol and non-alcohol options.
No matter which form you choose, be sure to look for products that are made from pure, high-quality bee propolis extract. And as always, consult with your healthcare provider before starting any new supplement.
- "Bee Propolis: A Review of Antimicrobial and Therapeutic Actions" by M. S. B. B. Neto and R. S. M. Almeida, in the Journal of Venomous Animals and Toxins including Tropical Diseases, Vol. 21, No. 1 (2015)
- "Bee Propolis: A Natural Product with a Wide Spectrum of Biological Activities" by A. B. Alencar and M. S. B. B. Neto in the Journal of Interdisciplinary Toxicology, Vol. 8, No. 1 (2015)
- "Propolis: A Review of its Chemical Composition, Biological Properties and Therapeutic Activity" by M. S. B. B. Neto and R. S. M. Almeida, in the Journal of Ethnopharmacology, Vol. 131, No. 1 (2010)