Four different raindrops on the screen representing rejuvenating

DBP and DCP…overlooked components of Shilajit

MOUNTAINDROP

Four different raindrops on the screen representing rejuvenating

CREATION OF SHILAJIT

Lately, we’be been busy digging around the creation of Shilajit, since this area lacked any real scientifically backed explanation.  With the help of Dr. Ghosal’s extensive research , substantial progress has been made in this area. We won’t go in to details because you can find our articles on this matter here (Part 1) and also here (Part 2). Everybody who read either of those two can immediately tell we mention certain bio substance quite a lot, so we thought it would be a good idea to give them some more attention, since they play a vital part in the creation of Shilajit and its effect on human body. Lets get to it.

 

Shilajit research

 

DCP and DBP…what does it even mean?

Simply put, they are components that compose Shilajit (among others). DBPs means dibenzo-α-pyrones and DCPs stand for Dibenzo-α-pyrone chromoproteins. Also, humification of ammonites involving DBPs and DCPs is another noteworthy aspect of the mechanism of formation of Shilajit, but you can read more about that in the previous articles.  They exhibit a variety of biological activities such as cytotoxic, antioxidant, antiallergic, antimicrobial, antinematodal, and acetylcholinesterase inhibitory properties.  At least 53 dibenzo-α-pyrones have been reported in the past few decades.

Interestingly enough, these Shilajit bioactives occur also in living animals and in human blood.  In Shilajit both biotic and abiotic routes would seem to be operative while in meteorites only the abiotic route would be operative. The above facts relating to existence od DBP and fullerene-DBP adduct in ran and in human being would suggest a long history of occurrence of these bioactive subjects of Shilajit. The unusual stability of Shilajit and its bioactive products could be due to contribution of Shale containing metal and mineral ions.

Shilajit

Processed Shilajit has been reported to exhibit a number of important biological activities in animal and in human beings. Among these, energy transduction and blood sugar lowering effects are prominent. The other bioactivites induce sustained lowering of blood pressure, beneficient cardiac effects, aphrodisiac action, improvement of learning acquisition, memory retrieval and immunomodulation.

The bioactives in  Shilajit were found to be DBPs, DCPs, FAs, fullerenes and fullerene-DBP adducts. However, the contributions of DBPs, DCPs, and FAs were only partially established because of lack of complete characterization. Its now been found that processed Shilajit should countain fullerene and fullerene adducts as the fourth and fifth obligatory bioactives in addition to DBPs, DCPs and Fas.

ENERGY TRANSDUCTION AND ANTI-DIABETIC EFFECT

But the most interesting thing about Shilajit is its energy transduction effect. Tests were done on albino rats and mice, and while we DON’T SUPPORT ANIMAL TESTING IN ANY WAY WHATSOEVER, the research from Dr. Ghosal still brought previously unknown facts to life.  Shilajit with fullerene-DBP adducts improved considerably the energy status of exercise related energy retardation of mice. The energy augmenting effect of Shilajit with fullerene-DBP adducts were at par with those of Coenzyme Q10. The FST-induced impairment of CoQ status in mice was manifest by a fall of CoQ concentration by 75% in blood and a rise of CoQ by 65% in muscle in exercise controlled animals.

 

Shilajit energy

Fullerene and fullerene adduct which co-occur in meteorites,  ammonites and Shilajit exibited potent anti-diabetic effects in albino rats. The effect is much pronounced in Shilajit extracts containing fullerene and fullerene adducts than samples free from fullerene chemical entities. When compared with the anti-diabetic activity of insulin and Glibenclamide, Shilajit showed nearly equal activity. Shilajit free from fullerene and fullerene adducts exhibited only feeble activity in the anti-diabetic screening. This suggest the essentiality of fullerene and fullerene adducts for the anti diabetic effect of Shilajit.

In conclusion, DBPs and equivalents have been encountered in many biotic and abiotic subjects. Animal and human blood has been found to posses DBPs and their route of formation has been located in poly-unsaturated fatty acids. A hypothetical abiotic route of formation, involving poly-β- ketide intermediates has also been projected. Shilajit has been fount to elicit a number of energy related bioactivites, anti-diabetic action and ATP-induced energy enhancement are among a number of energy related activities of Shilajit.

Despite all the potent bioactivites exhibited by Shilajit it has not yet found a place in modern medicine because of lack of knowledge. Of course there’s much more to be discovered, but with the recent estimation of chemical profile of Shilajit, more and more is possible…who knows what future discoveries might bring.

 

Shilajit in modern medicine

 

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