Lass uns über Adaptogene reden

Warum Adaptogene ?

Adaptogene: Die natürliche Antwort auf moderne Herausforderungen

In unserer modernen Welt sind wir ständig von unnatürlichen Reizen überflutet, die unser Nervensystem belasten und aus dem Gleichgewicht bringen.

Adaptogene sind eine Gruppe von Pflanzen, die genau dabei helfen – sie unterstützen dein Nervensystem, sich besser anzupassen und die Balance wiederzufinden.

Erlebe die beruhigende und ausgleichende Wirkung von Adaptogenen und stärke deine Widerstandskraft gegen die Herausforderungen des Alltags.

Das Nervensystem arbeitet in zwei Modi

Unser Nervensystem funktioniert in zwei unterschiedlichen Modi:

Das sympathische Nervensystem ist verantwortlich für Aktivität und die Durchblutung in Armen und Beinen.

Das parasympathische Nervensystem sorgt für Entspannung, Ruhe, Verdauung und die Funktion der inneren Organe.

Alles in unserem Körper folgt Zyklen und Polaritäten, um ein harmonisches Gleichgewicht zu gewährleisten.

Adaptogens: Natural support for athletes and health-conscious people

In the world of sports and health, many people are looking for ways to increase their physical performance, increase their resilience and improve their recovery. This is where adaptogens come into play – natural plant substances that have been used for centuries in traditional healing systems such as Ayurveda and Traditional Chinese Medicine. Adaptogens are intended to help the body better adapt to stressful situations and promote general well-being.

Ashwagandha: The miracle root of relaxation

Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) is an adaptogen highly valued in Ayurveda. Numerous studies have looked at the potential benefits of ashwagandha for athletes. Ashwagandha is believed to help increase physical performance by increasing oxygen uptake and endurance. In addition, it is often valued for its relaxing effects, which can help reduce stress levels and therefore promote regeneration.[1][2]

Roseroot (Rhodiola rosea): Energy and endurance from nature

Rhodiola rosea, also known as Rhodiola rosea, is another adaptogenic herb that is gaining popularity in the sports world. Studies suggest that rhodiola root can support physical performance and endurance during physically demanding activities. It is believed that rhodiola root can improve oxygen uptake in cells and increase energy production. These potential benefits could help athletes make their training sessions more effective.[3][4]

Suma Root: The Power of the Amazon

Suma root, also known as “Brazilian ginseng,” comes from the rainforests of South America. Although it is less well known than some other adaptogens, some studies suggest that suma root may support physical performance and recovery after physical stress. It is important to note that further research is needed to better understand the exact effects of Suma on human health.[5]

Passionflower: calming and relaxing

Passionflower (Passiflora incarnata) is often valued for its calming and anti-anxiety properties. While passionflower cannot directly improve physical performance, it can still play an important role in the holistic health care of athletes. A relaxed mind and restful sleep are essential for regeneration and general well-being.[6]

Red Ginseng: Traditional medicinal herb for strength and endurance

Red ginseng, also known as Panax ginseng, has long been used in traditional medicine. Studies suggest that red ginseng may support physical performance and improve endurance in athletes. However, it is important to pay careful attention to dosage and administration as ginseng supplements can vary depending on concentration.[7]

Cordyceps: The Secret of the Highland Valleys

Cordyceps is an adaptogenic fungus that grows in the highland valleys of Asia. In traditional Chinese medicine, Cordyceps is often used to increase stamina and energy. Studies have shown that Cordyceps may have a possible positive effect on oxygen uptake in cells, which may lead to improved physical performance.[8]

Further studies

*Note: The information provided in this article is for informational purposes only and is not a substitute for professional advice from a qualified doctor or health professional. It is recommended that you always consult a healthcare professional before taking any supplements or herbs, especially if you have pre-existing health conditions.*


[1] Chandrasekhar, K., Kapoor, J., & Anishetty, S. (2012). A prospective, randomized double-blind, placebo-controlled study of safety and efficacy of a high-concentration full-spectrum extract of ashwagandha root in reducing stress and anxiety in adults. *Indian journal of psychological medicine, 34(3), 255-262.*

[2] Sharma, A. K., Basu, I., & Singh, S. (2019). Efficacy and Safety of Ashwagandha Root Extract in Subclinical Hypothyroid Patients: A Double-Blind, Randomized Placebo-Controlled Trial. *The Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine, 25(6), 602-610.*

[3] De Bock, K., Eijnde, B. O., Ramaekers, M., & Hespel, P. (2004). Acute Rhodiola rosea intake can improve endurance exercise performance. *International journal of sport nutrition and exercise metabolism, 14(3), 298-307.*

[4] Parisi, A., Tranchita, E., Duranti, G., Ciminelli, E., Quaranta, F., Ceci, R., ... & Sabatini, S. (2010). Effects of chronic Rhodiola Rosea supplementation on sport performance and antioxidant capacity in trained male: preliminary results. *Journal of sports medicine and physical fitness, 50(1), 57-63.*

[5] da Silva, L. F., Balbi, R. V., Rocha, L. G., De Lira, T. O., Rosa, C. A., de Cássia, M. R., & de Almeida, R. N. (2019). Guaraná, suma, and muirapuama as food supplements: a single laboratory validated UHPLC-UV method to quantify phenylethylamine alkaloids. *Food Analytical Methods, 12(5), 1136-1147.*

[6] Akhondzadeh, S., Naghavi, H. R., Vazirian, M., Shayeganpour, A., Rashidi, H., & Khani, M. (2001). Passionflower in the treatment of generalized anxiety: a pilot double-blind randomized controlled trial with oxazepam. *Journal of clinical pharmacy and therapeutics, 26(5), 363-367.*

[7] Kim, H. G., Cho, J. H., Yoo, S. R., Lee, J. S., Han, J. M., Lee, N. H., ... & Son, C. G. (2013). Antifatigue effects of Panax ginseng C.A. Meyer: a randomised, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. *PLOS ONE, 8(4), e61271.*

[8] Ma, Y., Liang, M. X., Wang, Y. Y., Bai, B. L., & Xiao, W. (2019). Effect of Cordyceps sinensis on exercise endurance and its anti-fatigue properties in exhausted mice. *Molecules, 24(9), 1809.*