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KBD

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Description

KBD is a formulation by ‘Sun Horse Energy’® that utilizes well researched and documented adaptogenic herbs in combination with well researched and documented hemp extract high in CBD and the kavalactones from Piper methysticum / Noble Kava.
Satisfaction Guaranteed Or It’s On Us
KBD was carefully formulated and tested with persons who regularly use hemp extract with a
high CBD content and they report better results and satisfaction with KBD. As to KBD’s cause of
action:
(1) The adaptogens work at the cellular level to beneficially increase cellular function which
results in a measurably and noticeable decrease in stress response. Systemic inflammation
levels are also reduced. Adaptogens are well recognized for their ability to help balance the
body systems effectively.
Sun Horse uses adaptogenic ingredients in the KBD to help achieve greater benefits and
effects from the (2) full spectrum hemp / high CBD hemp extract which also has been shown to
aid in reducing inflammation, reducing pain, improving mood, helping achieve homeostasis and
systemic balance by activating the body’s endocannabinoid receptors.
(3) The kavalactones in the KBD work in combination with the (4) adaptogens and hemp
extract to elicit a noticeable anxiolytic effect by potentiating Gaba Receptors and simultaneously
inhibits Noradrenaline uptake. KBD uses Kava as a (5) ‘Tip Of The Spear’ ingredient to benefit
mental outlook and increase the ability to concentrate, and shorten reaction times because of
the way it supports the Nervous System and activates the Brain.

To Sum It Up

Kava Extract
Kavain – Major Constituent of the anxiolytic Kava Extract
It potentiates GABAa receptors and inhibits Noradrenaline uptake
Cardio and Cerebrovascular protection
Reduces Platelet Aggregation
Reduces and protects against low oxygen in the brainTraditional used as an antifungal
Four lactones in Kava have been found to have significant analgesic and anesthetic effects via
non-opiate pathways
Cannabidiol Full Spectrum Extract
CBD activates CB1 and CB2 receptors which are involved in physiological processes of appetite,
pain-sensation, mood, and memory
CB1 receptors are found mainly in the Central Nervous System, and also in the lungs, liver and
kidneys. They are thought to be one of the most widely distributed of its kind of receptor in the
brain
CB2 receptors are part of the immune system. They are mainly expressed on the T Cells of the
immune system, macrophages, and lymphocytes which are responsible for producing
antibodies. Also expressed in blood stem cells, keratinocytes, the epidermal cells which produce
keratin, and in peripheral nerve terminals, where it is involved with anti-nociception, or the relief
of pain.

Works Cited

  1. Panossian, Alexander, and Georg Wikman. “Effects of Adaptogens on the Central Nervous System and the Molecular Mechanisms Associated with Their Stress—Protective Activity.” Pharmaceuticals, vol. 3, no. 1, 2010, pp. 188–224., doi:10.3390/ph3010188.
  2. Fine, Perry G., and Mark J. Rosenfeld. “The Endocannabinoid System, Cannabinoids, and Pain.” Rambam Maimonides Medical Journal, vol. 4, no. 4, 2013, doi:10.5041/rmmj.10129.
  3. Johnston, G.a.r., et al. “Herbal Products and GABA Receptors.” Encyclopedia of Neuroscience, 2009, pp. 1095–1101., doi:10.1016/b978-008045046-9.00868-8.,

Juzen-Taiho-To’s Immuno-Modulatory Activity on the Intestinal Immune System.”       Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, vol. 1, no. 1, 2004, pp. 83–91., doi:10.1093/ecam/neh004.

  1. Kapalka, George M. “Anxiety Disorders.” Nutritional and Herbal Therapies for Children and Adolescents, 2010, pp. 219–258., doi:10.1016/b978-0-12-374927-7.00008-x.
  2. Lee, Meng-Jen, and Yew-Min Tzeng. “Neuroprotective Properties of Kavalactones.” Neural Regeneration Research, vol. 10, no. 6, 2015, p. 875., doi:10.4103/1673-5374.158335.

Fine, Perry G., and Mark J. Rosenfeld. “The Endocannabinoid System, Cannabinoids, and Pain.” Rambam Maimonides Medical Journal, vol. 4, no. 4, 2013, doi:10.5041/rmmj.10129.

Johnston, G.a.r., et al. “Herbal Products and GABA Receptors.” Encyclopedia of Neuroscience, 2009, pp. 1095–1101., doi:10.1016/b978-008045046-9.00868-8.

Johnston, G.a.r., et al. “Herbal Products and GABA Receptors.” Encyclopedia of Neuroscience, 2009, pp. 1095–1101., doi:10.1016/b978-008045046-9.00868-8.

Kapalka, George M. “Anxiety Disorders.” Nutritional and Herbal Therapies for Children and Adolescents, 2010, pp. 219–258., doi:10.1016/b978-0-12-374927-7.00008-x.

Kiyohara, Hiroaki, et al. “Combination Effects of Herbs in a Multi-Herbal Formula: Expression of Juzen-Taiho-To’s Immuno-Modulatory Activity on the Intestinal Immune System.” Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine, vol. 1, no. 1, 2004, pp. 83–91., doi:10.1093/ecam/neh004.

Lee, Meng-Jen, and Yew-Min Tzeng. “Neuroprotective Properties of Kavalactones.” Neural Regeneration Research, vol. 10, no. 6, 2015, p. 875., doi:10.4103/1673-5374.158335.

Panossian, A, et al. “Adaptogens Modify Stress Response by Suppressing the Increase of p-SAPK, Nitric Oxide and Cortisone in the Blood of Rabbits.” Planta Medica, vol. 72, no. 11, 2006, doi:10.1055/s-2006-949746.Panossian, Alexander, and Georg Wikman. “Effects of Adaptogens on the Central Nervous System and the Molecular Mechanisms Associated with Their Stress—Protective Activity.” Pharmaceuticals, vol. 3, no. 1, 2010, pp. 188–224., doi:10.3390/ph3010188.

 Cannabinoid Receptors and the Endocannabinoid System

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5877694/

Kavain, the Major Constituent of the Anxiolytic Kava Extract Potentiates GABAa Receptors

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4917254/

Page 460 Alternative Medicine Review ◆ Volume 3, Number 6 ◆ 1998

http://archive.foundationalmedicinereview.com/publications/3/6/458.pdf

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