Triphala is an age-old commonly used Ayurvedic powdered preparation in systems of medicine. This well-known formulation is made by combining Terminalia chebula, Terminalia bellirica and Emblica officinalis, in equal proportions based on the observation of the Ayurvedic Formulary of India (AFI). It’s thought to support bowel health and aid digestion.

Ayurvedic physicians use Triphala for many ailments but most importantly to treat various gastrointestinal disorders. Researches have shown Triphala to possess free radical scavenging, antioxidant, antiinflammatory, antipyretic, analgesic, antibacterial, antimutagenic, wound healing, anticariogenic, antistress, adaptogenic, hypoglycaemic, anticancer, chemoprotective, radioprotective and chemopreventive effects.



Zerol Gargle

Health Benefits of Triphala:

  • Helpful in Weight Loss
  • Acts as a Detoxifier
  • Cures Digestive Issues
  • Helps in Fighting Infections and Enhances Immunity
  • Beneficial in Maintaining Oral Hygiene
  • Beneficial for Eye Health

Triphala contains powerful anti-inflammatory compounds that may help protect against certain cancers and other chronic diseases. Triphala is very high in antioxidants. It’s touted for its anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, and antiviral abilities, and it’s prescribed by Ayurvedic practitioners for a wide variety of ailments. These include strengthening the immune system, promoting oral health, and treating fatigue, gastric distress, pneumonia, and cancer.

The main active ingredients present in Triphala are Ascorbic acid, Essential fatty acids, Fiber, Protein, Ellagic acid, linoleic acid and linolenic acid.


Homogenous blend of Purified Standardized Amla (Emblica officinalis), Haritaki (Terminalia chebula) and Vibhitaki (Terminalia bellirica)


Recommended Daily: 1-2 servings 3 Times a day after food or as advised

Scientific Reference

  • Bhishagratna K. An English Translation of the Sushruta Samhita, Based on Original Sanskrit Text, with a Full and Comprehensive Introd., Additional Texts, Different Readings, Notes, Comparative Views, Index, Glossary And Plates, 2nd ed. Varanasi, India: Chowkhamba Sanskrit Series Office, 1963 [Google Scholar]
  • Lloyd GER. (ed). Hippocratic Writings, new ed. Chadwick J, Mann WN. (translators). London, England: Penguin, 1978 [Google Scholar]


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