100 g (3.52 oz.)
Dried wolfberries (Lycium barbarum)
Recommended Intake: It can be eaten raw, steeped in herbal tea or cooked in soups, and baked into pastry (as a substitute for raisins). Maximum 6-10 g suggested daily.
Popular in Asia as a highly nutritious food, wolfberries (Lycium barbarum) have been used in traditional Chinese medicine for about 1,900 years (Gross et al., 2006). Their undocumented legend, however, is considerably older, as wolfberries are often linked in Chinese lore to Shen Nung (Shennong), China's legendary First Emperor, mythical father of agriculture, and herbalist who lived circa 2,800 BC.
Since the early 21st century in the United States and other developed countries, there has been a rapidly growing recognition of wolfberries for their nutrient richness and antioxidant qualities, leading to a profusion of consumer products. Such rapid commercial development extends from the wolfberry as having a high ranking among superfruits. Due to it's antioxidant effect, is helps to protect against harmful free radicals. It has an effect on the meridians of the liver and kidneys; in China, they believe that the liver effects eyesight, therefore, a clean liver means and end to eye problems. The wolfberry is also thought to be an aphrodisiac.
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