FOR RESOLVING SUBCONSCIOUS TOXIC EMOTIONS THAT ARE THE ROOT CAUSE OF MANY PHYSICAL SYMPTOMS AND PSYCHOLOGICAL DISORDERS
Ezov is an extract produced from the flowers of Hyssop officinalis, commonly known as Hyssop. Ezov is primarily used to help the patient resolve subconscious (suppressed) emotions that may affect his/her health. Many healthcare professionals believe that there are 4 major groups of toxins that can contribute to chronic or degenerative disease: 1) microbial biotoxins, 2) heavy metals, 3) other environmental toxins, and 4) emotions. Many doctors also believe that emotions (especially subconscious) cause the patient to more avidly hold on to heavy metals and other toxins. Most of the emotions that affect our health originate before the age of 6 since it is difficult or even impossible for a child to process most traumatic or deep emotional events. Some suppressed emotions can contribute to a medical condition immediately but subconscious emotions can also negatively affect our health many years after the emotions were suppressed. Most practitioners believe that emotions are the most difficult contributor to illness to treat.
RELAXES PERIPHERAL BLOOD VESSELS
Gollapudi, S., Sharma, H. A., Aggarwal, S., Byers, L. D., Ensley, H. E., & Gupta, S. (1995). Isolation of a previously unidentified polysaccharide (MAR-10) from Hyssop officinalis that exhibits strong activity against human immunodeficiency virus type 1. Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications, 210(1), 145-151. Full Article
Kreis, W., Kaplan, M. H., Freeman, J., Sun, D. K., & Sarin, P. S. (1990). Inhibition of HIV replication by Hyssop officinalis extracts. Antiviral Research, 14(6), 323-337. Full Article
Behbahani, M. (2009). Anti-viral activity of the methanolic leaf extract of an Iranian medicinal plant “Hyssopus officinalis” against herpes simplex virus. J Med Plant Res, 3, 1118-1125. Full Article
Hristova, Y., Wanner, J., Jirovetz, L., Stappen, I., Iliev, I., & Gochev, V. (2015). Chemical composition and antifungal activity of essential oil of Hyssopus officinalis L. from Bulgaria against clinical isolates of Candida species. Biotechnology & Biotechnological Equipment, 29(3), 592-601. Full Article
Fraternale, D., Ricci, D., Epifano, F., & Curini, M. (2004). Composition and antifungal activity of two essential oils of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis L.). Journal of Essential Oil Research, 16(6), 617-622. Full Article
Letessier, M. P., Svoboda, K. P., & Walters, D. R. (2001). Antifungal activity of the essential oil of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis). Journal of Phytopathology, 149(11‐12), 673-678. Full Article
Ma, X., Ma, X., Ma, Z., Wang, J., Sun, Z., Yu, W., ... & Ding, J. (2014). Effect of Hyssopus officinalis L. on inhibiting airway inflammation and immune regulation in a chronic asthmatic mouse model. Experimental and Therapeutic Medicine, 8(5), 1371-1374. Full Article
KIZIL, S., HAŞİMİ, N., Tolan, V., Kilinc, E., & KARATAŞ, H. (2010). Chemical composition, antimicrobial and antioxidant activities of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis L.) essential oil. Notulae Botanicae Horti Agrobotanici Cluj-Napoca, 38(3), 99-103. Full Article
Mazzanti, G., Battinelli, L., & Salvatore, G. (1998). Antimicrobial properties of the linalol‐rich essential oil of Hyssopus officinalis L. var decumbens (Lamiaceae). Flavour and Fragrance Journal, 13(5), 289-294. Full Article
Vlase, L., Benedec, D., Hanganu, D., Damian, G., Csillag, I., Sevastre, B., ... & Tilea, I. (2014). Evaluation of antioxidant and antimicrobial activities and phenolic profile for Hyssopus officinalis, Ocimum basilicum and Teucrium chamaedrys. Molecules, 19(5), 5490-5507. Full Article
Alinezhad, H., Azimi, R., Zare, M., Ebrahimzadeh, M. A., Eslami, S., Nabavi, S. F., & Nabavi, S. M. (2013). Antioxidant and antihemolytic activities of ethanolic extract of flowers, leaves, and stems of Hyssopus officinalis L. Var. angustifolius. International Journal of Food Properties, 16(5), 1169-1178. Full Article
Ebrahimzadeh, M. A., Nabavi, S. M., Nabavi, S. F., Bahramian, F., & Bekhradnia, A. R. (2010). Antioxidant and free radical scavenging activity of H. officinalis L. var. angustifolius, V. odorata, B. hyrcana and C. speciosum. Pak J Pharm Sci, 23(1), 29-34. Full Article
Fernández‐López, J., Sevilla, L., Sayas‐Barberá, E., Navarro, C., Marin, F., & Pérez‐Alvarez, J. A. (2003). Evaluation of the antioxidant potential of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis L.) and rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis L.) extracts in cooked pork meat. Journal of Food Science, 68(2), 660-664. Full Article
“I have never slept as good as I do now since taking EZOV. My dreams are much more pleasant. There is hardly any taste and I have had no side effects.” – C.C
“My mother-in-law suffers from chronic insomnia. This product has really helped her to regulate her hormonal balance and sleep better!” – X.A
“I was taking another natural product for several months and didn't feel it help much . Since taking Ezov for about 2 weeks I've been able to have a peaceful and longer sleep as well as vivid dreams.” - A.K
"I noticed a big difference from my first dose and I only got better with each dose. I highly recommend Ezov Emotional Balance." -C.S.
"Ezov gave my daughter a second chance. She suffered childhood trauma and has had times when they resurfaced. Therapy didn't work, but with Ezov, she's been blessed to return to college to complete her degree in child psychology." -R.O.
Start with 1 drop in 4 oz. of water daily just before bedtime. Add one drop per dose every three days until reaching 8 drops per night (for a small adult) by day 22 or 10 drops (for a larger adult) by day 28. Take for at least two months at full dosage. If not able to sleep well, reduce the dosage and/or the rate of build-up.
An acute oral toxicity study was conducted by the University of Guayaquil, Ecuador concluding that Ezov did not produce toxic effects, thus the product is considered practically innocuous for humans when administered in the acute form. Therefore; studies of acute toxicity at higher doses in humans are not necessary.
Hyssopus officinalis L. (Hyssop) is one of the most popular herbal preparations, mainly distributed in the East Mediterranean to central Asia. The plant has been used traditionally for medicinal purposes; generally, these therapeutic uses and health benefits of hyssop are largely based on folklore rather than on scientific substantiation, making it a good candidate to gather documentations, including the phytochemical content, in vitro experiments, animal models and human studies available in the recent scientific studies.Download PDFRead more
Herpes simplex virus (HSV) infection is a major opportunistic infection in immunosuppressed persons. The development of resistant strains of HSV to the available drugs for infection management, as is evident in the first drug of choice acyclovir, has further compounded this situation. There is therefore an urgent need to identify and develop new alternative agents for management of HSV infections, more so, for those due to resistant strains.Download PDFRead more
Terrestrial plants have long been considered to be a rich source of biologically active secondary metabolites. Previously many plants belonging to the mint family (Labiatae) showed antiviral activity against a number of viruses, including HIV-1. Tannins found in mint plant extracts and as secondary metabolites in food, including tea have been shown to have moderate anti-HIV activity.Download PDFRead more
Hyssopus officinalis L. var. decumbens (Lamiaceae) is a plant growing in Provence, France. Our recent studies show that the essential oil obtained from its aerial parts has in vitro antimicrobial activity, due mainly to one of its chemical components, linalool (Mazzanti et al., in press).Download PDFRead more
The objective of this work was to study the ability of rosemary and hyssop extracts to inhibit lipid oxidation and metmyoglobin formation in pork meat, thereby stabilizing meat color. We also evaluated their effects on iron release from the heme moiety of pork meat.Download PDFRead more
This study was designed to examine the in vitro antioxidant and antimicrobial activities and to characterize the polyphenolic composition of the ethanolic extracts of Hyssopus officinalis, Ocimum basilicum and Teucrium chamaedrys. Qualitative and quantitative analysis of the major phenolic compounds were conducted using high-performance liquid chromatography coupled to mass spectrometry (HPLC-MS). The total polyphenols, caffeic acid derivatives and flavonoids content was spectrophotometrically determined.Download PDFRead more
Hyssop, Hyssopus officinalis (Lamiaceae) is one of the most important pharmaceutical herbs that extensively cultivated in central and south European countries such as Russia, Spain, France and Italy (Omidbaigi, 2000). Despite having a bitter taste, it is used as a food flavor and in sauce formulations (Kazazi et al., 2007).Download PDFRead more
The essential oil of hyssop is widely used in food, pharmaceutical and cosmetic industries throughout the world. Therefore, it is very important to know the chemical characteristics of the oil for economic use and enhanced performance of the end products. This study was carried out to determine antimicrobial and antioxidant activities of the essential oil of Hyssopus officinalis (L.) (Lamiaceae) collected from wild in the Southeast Anatolian, Turkey.Download PDFRead more
The antimicrobial activity of essential oil of Hyssopus ocinalis L. var decumbens (Jordan & Fourr.) Briq. from France (Banon) and Hyssopus ocinalis L. from Italy (Piedmont) was studied taking account of their chemical composition determined by GC and GC–MS.Download PDFRead more
Leishmania is transmitted by sandflies that ingest the parasite in the amastigote phase resident within macrophages, then inoculate the promastigote phase into body hosts. The present study was conducted to evaluate the in vitro effects of alcoholic extracts of plants on L. major. The extract of aerial parts of plants were obtained by maceration. The in vitro experiments were performed on promastigotes to assess anti Leishmanial activity of the extracts using glucantime as a reference.Download PDFRead more
The Uygur herb, Hyssopus officinalis L., has been demonstrated to affect the levels of a number of cytokines in asthmatic ,nice, including interleukin-4, -6 and -17 and interferon-y. In the present study, the effect of Hyssopus officinalis L. on airway immune regulation and airway inflammation was investigated in a mouse model of chronic asthma. A total of 32 BALB/c mice, were randomly divided into four groups, which included the normal, chronic asthmatic, dexamethasone treatment and Hyssopus officinalis L. treatment groups.Download PDFRead more
Crude extracts of dried leaves of Hyssop officinalis showed strong anti-HIV activity as measured by inhibition of syncytia formation, HIV reverse transcriptase (RT), and p17 and p24 antigen expression, but were non-toxic to the uninfected Molt-3 cells. Ether extracts from direct extraction (Procedure I), after removal of tannins (Procedure II), or from the residue after dialysis of the crude extract (Procedure III), showed good antiviral activityDownload PDFRead more
The antifungal and fungicidal eects of hyssop (Hyssopus ocinalis) oil and its individual components were studied in a series of in vitro and in vivo experiments. Mycelial growth of the plant pathogenic fungi Pyrenophora avenae and Pyricularia oryzae was completely inhibited by 0.4% hyssop oil. Volatile components diusing from agar medium containing 0.4% hyssop oil also completely inhibited the growth of these two fungi.Download PDFRead more
The two essential oils isolated from plants of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis L. ssp. officinalis) grown in two different localities near Urbino (Marche, Italy) were analyzed by GC and GC/MS. The major components were pinocamphone (34% and 18.5%), isopinocamphone (3.2% and 29%) and β-pinene (10.5% and 10.8%).Download PDFRead more
The chemical composition of hyssop oil from Bulgaria was determined by gas chromatography with flame ionization detection and gas chromatographymass spectrometry on two different chromatographic columns. The quantity of identified compounds was shown correspond to 97.2% and 98% of the total oil content.Download PDFRead more