It’s BACK! Our SAVE THE EARTH Detergent Powder


Save The Earth Detergent Powder Mother Nature needs a Friend!


100% Herbal soap from: Coconut oil, Alkali and herbal essences. Economical-use 50% less powder for the same laundry. Coconut oil Based. Not to nature. Non-pollutant. Plant essences give clothes a fress scent even without sun drying. Herbal & Natural :  Coconut Oil Based Cleans clothes thoroughly No need for fabric softener Laundry smells fresh and clean NO fluoresent materials, phosphates, zeolites and silicates. NO foul smell even on laundry soaked for more than a day Safe : Mild to the hands and to the skin Does not cause rashes to babies and delicate skin Lather can be used as a natural shaving cream 100% Biodegradable – causes no environmental pollution Multi-puposed: May be used as a bath soap – for hair and the skin Can help heal skin diseases Natural Insect repellent – with water, as spray for plants Dried lather can be use to get rid of pest in infested area.


Direction of Use: Use tap water. For cold weather, use warm water. Separate white fabrics from colored. Check for the color fastness of the fabric. Check clothes for special instructions. Do white first before colored. Rinse well. Regular Price: Php595.00/Kilo Promo Price:


Php 295.00/Kilo Dare to Compare our Quality Class AAA products!

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The TRUTH About KB Whitening Brand

KB skin whitening

KB skin whitening

Ever wondered why your glutathione supplement has been taking too long to work or came short of delivering your desired result? Chances are that your glutathione supplement hardly worked at all or will never give you the result that you want. To put it more simply, you are spending your hard-earned money for a product that doesn’t exactly work like you always thought it would.

While the promise of having a fairer skin, delaying ageing etc, that comes with elevated glutathione levels in the body still holds true, taking oral glutathione supplements is NOT an effective way to achieve that goal. This is because glutathione is highly vulnerable to stomach enzymes. Like other tripeptides, glutathione is easily destroyed and goes to waste once it gets to the stomach. To elevate glutathione levels via oral supplementation, there is a much more effective way to do it.

Kyusoku Bihaku or KB was formulated to specifically address this problem. The special blend has all the strengths of glutathione but none of its weaknesses. KB has all the amino acid components of glutathione in free form for a much faster rate of absorption. This ensures that most of it will actually be absorbed by the body.

To further boost the efficacy of KB, n-acetylcysteine (NAC) and cystine is added to the blend. NAC is known to be the best glutathione precursor or booster available today, even better than glutathione itself while cystine is another excellent glutathione booster.

Each pack of KB GlutaNAC comes with Rosehips Vitamin C. Ascorbic acid apart from its more popular health benefits is also proven to aid in amino acid synthesis.

More and more glutathione users have been switching to KB over the past few years since the product hit the market a few years back. As a matter of fact KB is one of the top glutathione boosting products in the market today. This is a testament to KB’s effectiveness in comparison to other watered-down glutathione products in the market today.

If there ever was a question what is the best glutathione product available today, then KB GlutaNAC will certainly make a very strong candidate.

To know more about the product visit our website   Facebook Fanpage: KB Skin whitening pills

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KB Rosehips better than Glucosamine!

  1. 1013471_772680382760617_1235312692_n
    BackgroundRosehips – which contain a particular type of galactolipid – have a specific antiinflammatory action. A standardised rosehip powder has been developed to maximise the retention of phytochemicals. This powder has demonstrated antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activity as well as clinical benefits in conditions such as osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis and inflammatory bowel disease.

    To examine the evidence suggesting that standardised rosehip powder may be a viable replacement or supplement for conventional therapies used in inflammatory diseases such as arthritis.

    A meta-analysis of three randomised controlled trials involving 287 patients with a median treatment period of 3 months reported that treatment with standardised rosehip powder consistently reduced pain scores and that patients allocated to rosehip powder were twice as likely to respond to rosehip compared to placebo. In contrast to nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and aspirin, rosehip has antiinflammatory actions that do not have ulcerogenic effects and do not inhibit platelets nor influence the coagulation cascade or fibrinolysis.

    Rosehips are the berry fruits of the dog rose or wild briar rose (Rosa canina L), a scrambling rose species native to Europe, northwest Africa and western Asia.

    Rosehip has been used traditionally to treat a range of conditions including diarrhoea, bladder infections and diabetes. In food, rosehips are used in teas, jams, jellies and soups, and as a natural source of vitamin C. The vitamin C content of fresh rosehips is higher than that found in citrus fruits. Rosehip is also high in folate and contains vitamins A, B3, D and E along with flavonoids, carotenoids, betasitosterol, fructose, malic acid, tannins, magnesium, zinc, copper and numerous other phytochemicals including recently characterised galactolipids.1–4

    These nutrients can be depleted or destroyed during processing and the content of phytochemicals has been shown to be sensitive to the maturity of the fruits as well as drying time, drying air temperature and moisture content.5–8

    A team from the Department of Clinical Biochemistry at the University of Copenhagen in Denmark has been involved in researching and testing rosehip for over a decade. This research has focused on a specific rosehip powder produced by Hyben Vital, Denmark.

    The production process involves plants grown according to good agricultural practice in standardised fields in Denmark and Sweden. Fruits are harvested when they are fully ripe and optimal fruits are selected using a laser technique.9 This patented process preserves the nutrient content and the resultant powder is standardised to contain at least 5 mg/g of vitamin C. The product consists of seeds as well as shells.

    The standardised extract has been available for more than a decade in Scandinavia as a herbal remedy.9 It is now readily available in Australia and New Zealand under the trade name Rose-Hip Vital™.

    Therapeutic activities of rosehip
    Antioxidant activity
    Rosehip is rich in polyphenolic compounds such as proanthocyanidins and flavonoids such as quercetin and catechin.8 The high phenolic and flavonoid content of rosehips has been observed to correlate with antioxidant activity10 and when rosehip extract containing these phenolics is deprived of vitamin C it still shows considerable antioxidant activity.11 This activity includes protective effects against oxidative stress, enhanced activity of antioxidant enzymes such as superoxide dismutase and catalase, and protective effects on gap junction intercellular communication.12

    Anti-inflammatory activity
    Rosehip has been found to have antiinflammatory and antinociceptive activities in several in vivo experimental models with synergistic interactions between compounds.13 The anti-inflammatory power of rosehip is reported to be similar to that of indomethacin, although its mode of action is different.14 The lipophilic constituents have been found to be particularly active with respect to antiinflammatory properties including actions on arachidonic acid metabolism and inhibition of both cyclooxygenase-1 and 2.10 Much of the anti-inflammatory action of rosehip has been attributed to high quantities of galactolipids, a class of compounds recently shown to possess antitumour promoting and anti-inflammatory activity, both in vitro and in vivo.4 Rosehip and its constituent galactolipids have also been found to inhibit the production of inflammatory mediators and confer chondroprotective effects in vitro.15

    A particular galactolipid – GOPO® – has been shown to be the active principle responsible for the observed in vitro inhibition of chemotaxis and chemiluminescence of human peripheral blood leucocytes without any toxicity to the cells.16–19 This suggests GOPO® is important for the clinically observed anti-inflammatory properties of standardised rosehip powder, which include reduced serum c-reactive protein (CRP) and creatinine levels in patients with osteoarthritis and healthy subjects,18,20 as well as improved pain and joint movement in osteoarthritis patients.1,21

    In contrast to nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) and aspirin, rosehip has anti-inflammatory actions that do not have ulcerogenic effects and do not inhibit platelets or influence the coagulation cascade or fibrinolysis,22 thereby avoiding potential side effects for patients who may be at increased risk from the gastrointestinal or cardiovascular side effects of NSAIDs.19

    Antidiabetic, lipid lowering and anti-obesogenic activity
    Rosehip has been used as a traditional treatment for diabetes and has recently been found to possess hypoglycemic effects in diabetic rats.23 Similarly, rosehip extract has been reported to significantly reduce blood glucose levels after glucose loading, as well as substantially inhibiting weight gain and/or accumulation of visceral fat without affecting food intake in mice.24 Rosehip has also been found to produce modest lowering of total cholesterol in humans.1 While these activities are promising, they await further confirmation in large human clinical trials.25

    Clinical research on standardised rosehip powder
    Since the patenting of standardised rosehip power, there has been a number of clinical trials exploring the efficacy of this preparation in conditions such as osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis and inflammatory bowel disease. It should be noted that all clinical research on rosehip has been performed on the standardised, patented extract with the trials being supported by the manufacturer, Hyben Vital. Clinical research into this extract includes open label and randomised controlled trials with a duration of 6 months or less, along with a number of corresponding systematic reviews and meta-analyses. These studies have consistently found rosehip to be extremely safe, with occasional mild allergic reactions or gastrointestinal complaints but no serious adverse effects.26 In January 2011, the evidence for rosehip was reviewed by Arthritis Australia and for the first time rosehip was included in the Arthritis Australia complementary medicine information sheet.27

    Randomised controlled trials
    Osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis and back pain
    The first randomised controlled trial of rosehip involved 100 patients with painful, radiographically verified osteoarthritis of the hip or knee. These patients, some of who were end stage and awaiting joint replacement, were randomised to receive either 2.5 g standardised rosehip powder or placebo twice daily for 4 months. Results showed that in comparison with placebo, rosehip powder significantly reduced pain (p=0.035) with 64.6% of patients receiving rosehip reporting at least some reduction of pain. Rosehip-treated patients also experienced improved hip flexion (p=0.033) with no significant change observed for internal and external rotation of the hips or knee flexion.21

    A second double blind, placebo controlled, crossover study involving 112 patients with osteoarthritis of the hip, knee, hand, shoulder or neck, found that compared to those receiving placebo, patients who received 5 g/day of standardised rosehip powder for 3 months experienced significant reductions in pain (p<0.0078) and stiffness (p<0.0025), as well as significant improvements in mood, wellbeing and sleep quality. Sixty-six percent of patients receiving active treatment reported improvement in pain compared to only 36% of placebo patients. Reductions in paracetamol consumption and plasma CRP along with a small but significant reduction in total cholesterol were also observed. After the treatment and placebo groups were crossed over for a further 3 months (without a washout period) no difference was seen between the two groups, suggesting that rosehip has a long duration of action with a strong carryover effect.1

    A third placebo controlled, double blind crossover trial involving 94 patients aged over 35 years with osteoarthritis of the hip or knee, randomised patients to either placebo or 5 g/day or rosehip for a period of 3 months. Compared to placebo, treatment with rosehip resulted in a significant reduction in WOMAC (Western Ontario and McMaster Universities Osteoarthritis Index) pain (+/–) and consumption of ‘rescue medication’ after 3 weeks and significant reduction in WOMAC disability, stiffness and global assessment of severity of the disease after 3 months of treatment.28

    In addition to offering benefits for patients with osteoarthritis, rosehip may offer benefits in other conditions such as back pain and rheumatoid arthritis. A 1 year surveillance of 152 patients found that rosehip provided significant pain relief for patients with acute exacerbations of chronic back pain.29 More recently, a 6 month, double blind placebo controlled trial also found modest benefits for patients with rheumatoid arthritis indicated by significantly improved scores on the Health Assessment Questionnaire Disability Index (HAQ-DI) along with various other patient and physician reported scales. The authors concluded that while the results were promising, the study was not well powered and larger studies were needed.30

    A slow onset of action, modest effect size and lack of statistical power may account for the results of a more recent and much smaller open case control study of 20 female patients with rheumatoid arthritis and 10 female controls, which found no significant effects on clinical symptoms, level of CRP or laboratory measures of antioxidant enzyme activity after 4 weeks of treatment with 10.5 g/day of rosehip powder.31

    Meta-analyses and systematic reviews
    A meta-analysis of the three randomised controlled trials of osteoarthritis patients included 287 patients with a median treatment period of 3 months. This meta-analysis reported that treatment with patented rosehip powder consistently reduced pain scores and that patients were twice as likely to respond to rosehip (as indicated by a reduction in WOMAC pain) compared to placebo (effect size of 0.37, 95% CI: 0.13–0.60). The authors therefore concluded that rosehip powder does reduce pain and that its efficacy and safety need evaluation and independent replication in future large scale, long term trials.32

    A more recent meta-analysis provides an indirect comparison of the pain reducing effect of glucosamine hydrochloride and standardised rosehip powder for osteoarthritis. This analysis, which was based on three studies on glucosamine hydrochloride involving a total of 933 patients and the three studies described above involving 287 patients, concluded that rosehip is more efficacious than glucosamine hydrochloride in reducing pain in osteoarthritis patients.33

    As well as being the subject of metaanalyses, the clinical trials of rosehip have been systematically reviewed. One systematic review of two relatively small (n=100 and 112) double blind, randomised placebo controlled studies, both of which were considered to be of high quality with a Jadad score of 5 out of 5, concluded that rosehip powder had a moderate effect in patients with osteoarthritis.34 This same conclusion was also made by another systematic review that included four trials (two of which were identified as subgroup analyses).35

    The growing evidence base for rosehip suggests that this traditional herbal remedy has a high safety profile. While further research is required to establish its clinical role, existing research (both in vitro and in vivo) suggests that standardised rosehip powder may offer an effective first line therapy and is a viable replacement or supplement for conventional drug therapies such as NSAIDs in osteoarthritis and possibly other inflammatory diseases.

    Conflict of interest: The author has received payment from Brand New Solutions for time spent writing this article and consultancy fees for writing media reports on Rose-Hip Vital™.


    Rein E, Kharazmi A, Winther K. A herbal remedy, Hyben Vital (stand. powder of a subspecies of Rosa canina fruits), reduces pain and improves general wellbeing in patients with osteoarthritis: a double-blind, placebo-controlled, randomised trial. Phytomedicine 2004;11:383–91. Search PubMed

    Böhm V, K, Fröhlich K, Bitsch R. Rosehip: a “new” source of lycopene? Mol Aspects Med 2003;24:385–9. Search PubMed

    Machmudah S, Kondo M, Sasaki M, et al. Process optimization and extraction rate analysis of carotenoids extraction from rosehip fruit using supercritical CO2. J Supercrit Fluids 2008;44:308– 14. Search PubMed

    Christensen LP. Galactolipids as potential health promoting compounds in vegetable foods. Recent Pat Food Nutr Agric 2009;1:50–8. Search PubMed

    Erenturk S, Gulaboglu MS, Gultekin S. The effects of cutting and drying medium on the vitamin C content of rosehip during drying. J Food Eng 2005;68:513–8. Search PubMed

    Pirone BN, Ochoa MR, Kesseler AG, De Michelis A. Chemical characterization and evolution of ascorbic acid concentration during dehydration of rosehip (Rosa eglanteria) fruits. American Journal of Food Technology 2007;2:377–87. Search PubMed

    Strålsjö L, Alklint C, Olsson ME, Sjöholm I. Total folate content and retention in rosehips (Rosa ssp.) after drying. J Agric Food Chem 2003;51:4291–5. Search PubMed

    Türkben C, Uylaser V, Incedayi B, Celikkol I. Effects of different maturity periods and processes on nutritional components of rosehip (Rosa canina L.). Journal of Food, Agriculture and Environment 2010;8:26–30. Search PubMed

    Winther K. A standardized powder made from rosehips (Rosa canina L.) improves function and reduces pain and the consumption of rescue medication in osteoarthritis. Osteoarthritis Cartilage 2008;16(Suppl 1):S8–9. Search PubMed

    Wenzig EM, Widowitz U, Kunert O, et al. Phytochemical composition and in vitro pharmacological activity of two rosehip (Rosa canina L.) preparations. Phytomedicine 2008;15:826–35. Search PubMed

    Daels-Rakotoarison DA, Gressier B, Trotin F, et al. Effects of Rosa canina fruit extract on neutrophil respiratory burst. Phytother Res 2002;16:157–61. Search PubMed

    Yoo KM, Lee CH, Lee H, Moon BK, Lee CY. Relative antioxidant and cytoprotective activities of common herbs. Food Chemistry 2008;106:929–36. Search PubMed

    Deliorman Orhan D, Harteviogui A, Kupeli E, Yesilada E. In vivo anti-inflammatory and antinociceptive activity of the crude extract and fractions from Rosa canina L. fruits. J Ethnopharmacol 2007;112:394–400. Search PubMed

    Lattanzio F, Greco E, Carretta D, Cervellati R, Govoni P, Speroni E. In vivo anti-inflammatory effect of Rosa canina L. extract. J Ethnopharmacol 2011;137:880–5. Search PubMed

    Schwager J, Hoeller U, Wolfram S, Richard N. Rosehip and its constituent galactolipids confer cartilage protection by modulating cytokine, and chemokine expression. BMC Complement Altern Med 2011;11:105. Search PubMed

    Larsen E, Kharazmi A, Christensen LP, Christensen SB. An antiinflammatory galactolipid from rosehip (Rosa canina) that inhibits chemotaxis of human peripheral blood neutrophils in vitro. J Nat Prod 2003;66:994–5. Search PubMed

    Winther K, Rein E, Kharazmi A. The antiinflammatory properties of rose-hip. Inflammopharmacology 1999;7:63–8. Search PubMed

    Kharazmi A, Winther K. Rosehip inhibits chemotaxis and chemiluminescence of human peripheral blood neutrophils in vitro and reduces certain inflammatory parameters in vivo. Inflammopharmacology 1999;7:377–86. Search PubMed

    Kharazmi A. Laboratory and preclinical studies on the anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidant properties of rosehip powder – Identification and characterization of the active component GOPO®. Osteoarthritis Cartilage 2008;16(Suppl 1):S5-7. Search PubMed

    Rossnagel K, Willich SN. Importance of complementary medicine exemplified by the use of rose-hip. Bedeutung der komplementärmedizin am beispiel der hagebutte 2001;63:412–6. Search PubMed

    Warholm O, Skaar S, Hedman E, Mølmen HM, Eik L. The effects of a standardized herbal remedy made from a subtype of Rosa canina in patients with osteoarthritis: a double-blind, randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trial. Curr Ther Res Clin Exp 2003;64:21–31. Search PubMed

    Winther K. Rose-hip in the form of HybenVital, has no impact on coagulation, platelet function and fibrinoloysis in Third International Exhibition and Conference on Nutraceuticals and Food for Vitality. 2000: Palexpo Exhibition and Conference Centre, Geneva, Switzerland. Search PubMed

    Orhan N, Aslan M, Hosbas S, Deliorman OD. Antidiabetic effect and antioxidant potential of Rosa canina fruits. Pharmacognosy Magazine 2009;5:309–15. Search PubMed

    Ninomiya K, Matsuda H, Kubo M, Morikawa T, Nishida N, Yoshikawa M. Potent anti-obese principle from Rosa canina: atructural requirements and mode of action of trans-tiliroside. Bioorg Med Chem Lett 2007;17:3059–64. Search PubMed

    Chrubasik C, Roufogalis BD, Müller-Ladner U, et al. A systematic review on the Rosa canina effect and efficacy profiles. Phytother Res 2008;22:725–33. Search PubMed

    Chrubasik S, Chrubasik C, Neumann E, Müller- Ladner U. The anti-inflammatory efficacy of powdered rosehip – a review. Zur antientzündlichen wirksamkeit von pulver aus der hagebutte 2009;30:227–31. Search PubMed

    Arthritis Australia. Arthritis information sheet: Complementary therapies 2011. Available Complementary_therapies/Complementary_ Therapies.pdf.

    Winther KA, Apel K, Thamsborg G. A powder made from seeds and shells of a rose-hip subspecies (Rosa canina) reduces symptoms of knee and hip osteoarthritis: a randomized, doubleblind, placebo-controlled clinical trial. Scand J Rheumatol 2005;34:302–8. Search PubMed

    Chrubasik C, Wiesner L, Black A, Müller-Ladner, Chrubasik S. A one-year survey on the use of a powder from rosa canina lito in acute exacerbations of chronic pain. Phytother Res 2008;22:1141–8. Search PubMed

    Chrubasik S, Willich SN. Patients with rheumatoid arthritis may benefit from a standardised powder of Rosa canina (rosehip). Focus on Alternative and Complementary Therapies 2010;15:114–5. Search PubMed

    Kirkeskov B, Christensen R, Bügel S, et al. The effects of rosehip (Rosa canina) on plasma antioxidative activity and C-reactive protein in patients with rheumatoid arthritis and normal controls: a prospective cohort study. Phytomedicine 201118:953–8. Search PubMed

    Christensen R, Bartels EM, Altman RD, Astrup A, Bliddal H. Does the hip powder of Rosa canina (rosehip) reduce pain in osteoarthritis patients? A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Osteoarthritis Cartilage 2008;16:965–72. Search PubMed

    Christensen R, Bartels EM, Bliddal H. Efficacy of glucosamine hydrochloride or specialised Rosehip powder in osteoarthritis patients: an indirect comparison meta-analysis. In OARSI. Montereal, Canada: OsteoArthritis Research Society International, 2009. Search PubMed

    Rossnagel K, Roll S, Willich SN. The clinical effectiveness of rosehip powder in patients with osteoarthritis. A systematic review. Klinische wirksamkeit von hagebuttenpulver bei patienten mit arthrose. Eine systematische übersicht 2007;149(27–28 Suppl):51–6. Search PubMed

    Chrubasik C, Duke RK, Chrubasik S. The evidence for clinical efficacy of rosehip and seed: a systematic review. Phytother Res 2006;20:1–3. Search PubMed


KB Purely ROSEHIPS Capsule


The first Purely Rosehips Capsules that introduced in the Philippines.

The first Purely Rosehips Capsules that introduced in the Philippines.



The First KB Purely Rosehips 100caps introduced in Philippines. The product is existing since 1999 and it is approved by FDA and Halal Certified.

KB Brand is popular in the market but this KB Purely Rosehips 100caps is NOT available in the market as we want small and medium entrepreneur to carry this. This is our way of helping people to have at least small income.

In our small ways, we can help people to achieved their goals and dreams.

May we remind everyone that we are not a Networking company. We are a direct seller.
Though we have partners who are networking who loves to carry our KB Rosehips.

To tie up with our company. Please email or contact 091780-143-52


MIYOO Vitamin Nail Polish


This product is for PROFESSIONAL USE ONLY. (SALON)

Please contact us for our retail/wholesale price.
This product cannot be seen in the public market.
MIYOO brand is FDA Approved.
MIYOO has TOP 45 different COLORS for 2014.
MIYOO - 100% safe and effective to use.
MIYOO - NO alcohol, NO formaldehye. NO Acetone, No Tolurene, Etc.
MIYOO - 100% QUALITY product.

We also make OEM (from korea)
Text 0917-8125836

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In Partnership with Astroplus: CN Blue Album Launching


Lioele Philippines Sponsored Astroplus’ Activity for the CN Blue Album Launching at SM North, Edsa last April 20, 2013.