You do n’t know myrrh
Mycelia is a colloidal resin secreted by the tree body of the olive family Myrrh. It has a history of thousands of years.
Italian scientists have extracted three and a half times of xylylene from myrrh, and animal test results have shown that at least two ingredients have obvious analgesic effects.
They take 1 per kilogram of body weight.
A 25 mg dose was injected into the mice, and the mice could be implanted into a baking iron plate for baking.
The mice were administered orally at a dose of 50 mg per kilogram of body weight. The mice could tolerate the pain caused by the abdominal muscle spasm caused by the injection of acetic acid.
The morphine antagonist naloxone can counteract the analgesic effects of these two myrrh extracts.
Therefore, scientists believe that myrrh extract may act on opiate receptors in the brain like morphine, so it has a strong analgesic effect, but there is no substitute for morphine addiction.