bioflavonoid

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Related to Bioflavonoids: Rose hips

bi·o·fla·vo·noid

 (bī′ō-flā′və-noid′)
n.

bioflavonoid

(ˌbaɪəʊˈfleɪvəˌnɔɪd)
n
(Biochemistry) another name for vitamin P

bi•o•fla•vo•noid

(ˌbaɪ oʊˈfleɪ vəˌnɔɪd)

n.
any of a group of water-soluble yellow compounds, present in citrus fruits, rose hips, and other plants, that in mammals maintain the resistance of capillary walls to permeation and change of pressure. Also called vitamin P.
[1950–55]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Craft Technologies providesanalysis of nutrients, vitamins, carotenoids, bioflavonoids and phytochemicals.
Archer Daniels Midland Company today announced that it has expanded its line of plant-based functional extracts to include green tea, an antioxidant blend, and acerola, a tropical fruit that is rich in Vitamin C as well as bioflavonoids and other nutritional ingredients.
Complement with bioflavonoids found in cherries, citrus fruits, broccoli, red and green peppers, and grapes.
CoQ10, bioflavonoids, vitamin C, green tea, turmeric, chamomile, calendula, medicinal mushrooms and chlorella are just a few antioxidants you can use internally.
She said: "Ms Sterry talks on her website about lemon water having high levels of bioflavonoids like magnesium.
The product is also formulated with vitamin C and bioflavonoids.
Citrus bioflavonoids increase intracellular vitamin C.
Bioflavonoids are vitamin-like substances of plant origin (rutin, quercetin, catechine, etc.
Bromelain has been used in conjunction with quercetin experimentally, as researchers have reason to believe that bromelain may enhance the transport of bioflavonoids (like quercetin) across the intestinal membrane.
There are approximately 4,000 naturally occurring plant metabolites called bioflavonoids.
Proteolytic enzymes work best for inflammation when given away from meals and combined with bioflavonoids such as quercetin or rutin (rutosid).