The Kakadu plum is an Australian native plant found in the northwestern regions of the continent. It’s scientific name is (Terminalia ferdinandiana) and it is locally known as gubinge, murunga, or Billygoat plum. It has been used by indigenous Australian communities for centuries as an antiseptic, food, and healing remedy.
Kakadu Plum is richest in Vitamin C which is vital for collagen production and the Kakadu plum is rich in a type of organic acid known as ellagic acid. Vitamin C in Kakadu Plum, acts as a skin-protective antioxidant, making it an important nutrient for skin rehydration. Since Vitamin C is found naturally in fruit, it is used in many skincare products face care products such as facial cleansers, face creams, and face serum. However, in order to ensure that your skin gets the best results of Vitamin C, is most benefcially used as a serum as it has smaller molecules that deeply penetrate the skin repairing and replenishing the skin from within. The benefits of the Kakadu plum can improve skin elasticity, further helping to reduce the signs of aging. This magical fruit supports the moisturization and hydration of the hair, making it fantastic for dry and lusterless hair. It maintains the level of collagen and elastin which revitalizes the hair and restores its natural gloss. This product is safe for a direct-to-skin application so you can use as much or as little as you like in your formulas.
Slows down aging process
Protects skin from damage caused by the sun’s UV rays
Increases skin Hydration
Moisturizers and hydrates curly hair
Prevents & Treats Cancer
In traditional medicine, Kakadu plums were used to treat colds, the flu, and headaches. They were also utilized as an antiseptic or soothing balm for the limbs. It has been linked to numerous health benefits, including anticancer, anti-inflammatory, antimicrobial, and prebiotic effects. Recent studies showed that ellagic acid can block tumor growth and cause tumor cell death in a variety of cancers. If used for a dietary supplement Currently, there are no recommendations regarding daily ellagic acid intake. Some researchers estimate the average daily intake to be approximately 4.9–12 mg.