Morpheme G-Zyme Caps
- Reviews (2)
G-Zyme is a wonderful product, well-known for its efficiency in managing stomach related issues. The excellent formulation contains a number of herbs that aids in proper digestion & helps in managing the secretion of digestive juices, which maintains normal digestion.
How to use
You can take 1-2 pills of G- Zyme 2 times a day after your meals.
How G-Zyme Capsules is Useful?
The herbal combination of G-Zyme helps manage digestion and aids in improving indigestion. There are a number of reasons for indigestion like gastritis, gerd, headaches, ulcer, diarrhoea and gas. This usually occurs, when you eat spicy food, overeating or eating too fast. Abdominal pain, gases and vomiting are the common symptoms of indigestion. Triphala is one of the ingredients used in G-Zyme capsules, which helps in cleansing gastrointestinal tract. Piper nigrum or black pepper helps in stimulating the taste buds and alerts the stomach to enhance the secretion of hydrochloric acid, which improves digestion. This acid is vital for digesting proteins as well as other food in the stomach. Sometimes, due to insufficient secretion of hydrochloric acid, the food might remain in the stomach for a long period, which leads to indigestion and heartburn or the food may pass on to the intestines, which is used as a source of food for unfriendly bacteria in the gut. These activities lead to irritation, gas and/or constipation, or diarrhoea.
Studies have showed the carminative (a substance, which helps in decreasing the formation of intestinal-gas) properties of black pepper. In addition, it also has diuretic (stimulates urination) and diaphroretic (supports sweating) properties. Also, the spice has demonstrated impressive antibacterial and antioxidant effects, which promotes the digestive tract health. Besides helping in deriving the benefits of the food that you consume, the peppercorn’s outer layer helps in stimulating the breakdown of fat-cells, which helps keep you slim while providing the required energy to burn fats.
Ginger belongs to the family of Zingiberaceae. This herb has been used in the traditional medicines of many countries. In China, it has been recommended for nausea and stomach upset for more than two thousand years. Various studies have established the antioxidant, antitumor, anti-ulcer, pain-relieving, antifungal and antibacterial properties of the herb.
Research has indicated that the compounds found in the herb helps in binding human serotonin receptors, which influences gastrointestinal properties. The sialagogue property exhibited by ginger aids in digestion, as saliva helps in breaking down the consumed food and prepares it for further-digestion in the stomach. Zingibain is the digestive enzyme present in ginger, which surpasses papain (an ingredient found in papaya), when it comes to its digestive potency. It was found that ginger was more effective in reducing nausea caused due to chemotherapy, seasickness and morning sickness as compared to placebo. The gingerols and shogaols are the elements that help in this function.
In the traditional medicine of Ayurveda, Asafoetida is used to heal a number of conditions like digestion, flatulent colic, flatulence, nervous disorders, spasmodic-affections of the bowels and hysteria. In Ayurvedic, Chinese and Western medicine, asafoetida is recommended for expelling worms & other intestinal parasites.
Its helps in expelling digestive gas from the stomach, which relieves stomach spasms. Earlier it was used to reduce digestive weakness, depression and mood swings. According to Chinese herbalists, when the resin enters the stomach, spleen and liver channels, it stimulates the nervous, respiratory and intestinal systems. Studies have proved that asafoetida has vemifuge, emmenagogue, expectorant, antispasmodic, stimulant, sedative and digestive properties. Recent studies have established that cumin seeds reduce the risk of liver and stomach tumours in animals. The seeds are beneficial in curing digestive disorders. It helps in atonic dyspepsia, morning sickness, nausea, diarrhoea and indigestion.
Which is the best for digestive disorders G-Zyme syrup or capsules?Both G-Zyme Capsules and syrup are helpful in alleviating digestive disorders. Due to its herbal formulation they have an effect on the digestive system, which helps in relieving various problems associated with the system.
How long it takes to notice the positive results of the product?G-Zyme capsules are completely natural product with potent ingredients. You will be able to notice the changes in about 6 – 8 weeks. With regular usage the results are much faster.
Each Capsule of Morslim-Z
Amount Per Serving
% Daily Value
|Ginger (Zingiber officinale) Extract||100 mg.||**|
|Chitrak (Plumbago zeylinica) Extract||50 mg.||**|
|Pudina (Mentha arvensis) Extract||50 mg||**|
|Ajwain (Trachyspermum ammi) Extract||30 mg.||**|
|Black pepper (Piper nigrum) Extract||20 mg.||**|
|Cumin (Cuminum cyminum) Extract||20 mg.||**|
|Hing (Asafoetida) Extract||10 mg.||**|
|Sajjikhar (Sodium Bicarbonate) Extract||10 mg.||**|
|Long pepper (Piper longum) Extract||10 mg.||**|
|** Daily value not established|
Causes of digestive disorders
Digestive disorders might be triggered by several factors. Wrong diet is the most common cause of gastrointestinal problems. Overeating and eating fat rich diets might slow down the speed of digestion. Delay in stomach emptying causes indigestion. Sensitivity to certain food substances such as milk and dairy might trigger abdominal pain, discomfort and diarrhea. Consuming raw or undercooked food contaminated with bacteria causes bacterial diarrhoea. Drinking unclean water could also trigger this condition. Diarrhoea could also be a sign of viral and parasitic infection. Chronic diseases such as inflammatory bowel syndrome and celiac disease are linked to diarrhoea, bloating and abdominal discomfort.
Potent digestive herbs present in G-Zyme Capsules and their actions
Zingiber officinalis (ginger): The therapeutic effects of Zingiber officinalis are well documented. By improving gastric motility and stimulating gastric emptying, ginger benefits people suffering from functional dyspepsia. (Hu ML, Rayner CK, Wu KL, Chuah SK, Tai WC, Chou YP, Chiu YC, Chiu KW, Hu TH. “Effect of ginger on gastric motility and symptoms of functional dyspepsia.” World J Gastroenterol. 2011 Jan 7;17(1):105-10). It could reduce risk of gastric ulcers induced by prolonged intake of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs such as aspirin. By inhibiting overgrowth of the Helicobacter pylori bacteria in the gut, ginger diminishes gastric ulcer risk. (Khushtar M, Kumar V, Javed K, Bhandari U. “Protective Effect of Ginger oil on Aspirin and Pylorus Ligation-Induced Gastric Ulcer model in Rats.” Indian J Pharm Sci. 2009 Sep;71(5):554-8). Ginger is a natural anti-flatulence. By relaxing the lower esophageal sphincter and by reducing the esophageal contraction velocity, it helps to expel intestinal gas.(Lohsiriwat S, Rukkiat M, Chaikomin R, Leelakusolvong S. “Effect of ginger on lower esophageal sphincter pressure.” J Med Assoc Thai. 2010 Mar;93(3):366-72). Ginger is widely recommended as a side effect free remedy for nausea and vomiting. It could reduce morning sickness and vomiting during early pregnancy. Studies suggest that therapy with ginger is more effective than vitamin B6 in reducing the number of vomiting episodes during pregnancy. (Ensiyeh J, Sakineh MA. “Comparing ginger and vitamin B6 for the treatment of nausea and vomiting in pregnancy: a randomized controlled trial.” Midwifery. 2009 Dec;25(6):649-53). Ginger rhizome could also help in reducing acute delayed nausea induced by chemotherapy treatment in cancer patients. (Pillai AK, Sharma KK, Gupta YK, Bakshi S. “Anti-emetic effect of ginger powder verus placebo as an add-on therapy in children and young adults receiving high emetogenic chemotherapy.” Pediatr Blood Cancer. 2011 Feb;56(2):234-8). Ginger consumed before surgery helps to reduce risk of postoperative nausea and vomiting.(Nanthakomon T, Pongrojpaw D. “The efficacy of ginger in prevention of postoperative nausea and vomiting after major gynecologic surgery.” J Med Assoc Thai. 2006 Oct;89 Suppl 4:S130-6). Intake of ginger is associated with higher level of salivation. Saliva secretions improve digestion. The enzymes in saliva help to break down carbohydrates present in the food. (Chamani G, Zarei MR, Mehrabani M, Taghiabadi Y. “Evaluation of Effects of Zingiber officinale on Salivation in Rats.” Acta Med Iran. 2011 Jun;49(6):336-40).
Plumbago zeylanica (Chitrak): In Ayurveda, Plumbago zeylanica is recommended for gastrointestinal problems and diarrhea. Studies suggest that it could reduce risk of gastric and peptic ulcers by suppressing the activities of Helicobacter pylori bacteria.(Wang YC, Huang TL. “Anti-Helicobacter pylori activity of Plumbago zeylanica L.” FEMS Immunol Med Microbiol. 2005 Mar 1;42(3):407-12). The digestive enzymes produced by the pancreas aid digestion. The digestion process would be severely impaired by diseases of the pancreas. Risk of pancreatic cancer, one of the most deadly forms of malignancy, might be reduced with Plumbago zeylanica. Plumbagin, a phytochemical present in the plant, could kill the pancreatic cancer cells and inhibit growth of cancer tumors in the pancreas. (Chen CA, Chang HH, Kao CY, Tsai TH, Chen YJ. “Plumbagin, isolated from Plumbago zeylanica, induces cell death through apoptosis in human pancreatic cancer cells.” Pancreatology. 2009;9(6):797-809).
Carica papaya (Papaya): Carica papaya fruit and its seeds are used in traditional medicines as remedy for diarrhea and dysentery. Papaya seeds could help to eliminate parasites from the intestine. (Okeniyi JA, Ogunlesi TA, Oyelami OA, Adeymei LA. “Effectiveness of dried Carica papaya seeds against human intestinal parasitosis: a pilot study.” J Med Food. 2007 Mar;10(1):194-6). The active phytochemicals in unripe Carcia papaya fruit helps to reduce gastric ulcer. (Ezike AC, Akah PA, Okoli CO, Ezeuchenne NA, Ezeugwu S. “Carica papaya (Paw-Paw) unripe fruit may be beneficial in ulcer.” J Med Food. 2009 Dec;12(6):1268-73). Papaya leaf extract could reduce risk of gastric damage caused by alcohol intake. The antioxidant compounds in papaya effectively protect the gut from oxidative stress. (Indran M, Mahmood AA, Kuppusamy UR. “Protective effect of Carica papaya L leaf extract against alcohol induced acute gastric damage and blood oxidative stress in rats.” West Indian Med J. 2008 Sep;57(4):323-6). The proteolytic enzymes present in papaya latex help to ease protein digestion. (Zucker S, Buttle DJ, Nicklin MJ, Barrett AJ. “The proteolytic activities of chymopapain, papain and papaya proteinase III.” Biochim Biophys Acta. 1985 Apr 5;828(2):196-204). Hyperacidity could be reduced with papaya. Studies suggest that papain present in the latex on unripe papaya fruit could reduce excess secretion of excess gastric acid. (Cho CH, Han PW. “Papain reduces gastric acid secretion induced by histamine and other secretagogues in anesthetized rats.” Proc Natl Counc Repub China B. 1984 Apr;8(2):177-81).
Piper longum (Long pepper, pippali): In Charaka Samhita, Piper longum is recommended for improving digestion. Studies suggest that it could inhibit gastric ulceration induced by H. pylorus infection, stress and intake of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. It inhibits erosion of the epithelial lining of the gut and stimulates mucin secretion. (Agrawal AK, Rao CV, Sairam K, Joshi VK, Goel RK. “Effect of Piper longum Linn, Zingiber officianalis Linn and Ferula species on gastric ulceration and secretion in rats.” Indian J Exp Biol. 2000 Oct;38(10):994-8).
Cyperus rotundus (Mustak): Cyperus rotundus possesses antibacterial and antioxidant properties. It could be used as a natural remedy for diarrhea. (Venkatasubramanian P, Kumar SK, Nair VS. “Cyperus rotundus, a substitute for Aconitum heterophyllum: Studies on the Ayruvedic concept of Abhava Pratinidhi Dravya (drug substitution).” J Ayurveda Integr Med. 2010 Jan;1(1):33-9).
Trachyspermum ammi (Ajwain): Trachyspermum ammi could work against multiple drug resistant bacteria and fungi. (Khan R, Zakir M, Afaq SH, Latif A, Khan AU. “Activity of solvent extracts of Prosopis spicigera, Zingiber officinale and Trachyspermum ammi against multidrug resistant bacterial and fungal strains.” J Infect Dev Ctries. 2010 Jun 3;4(5):292-300). It might also assist in recovery from bacterial diarrhea.
Embelia ribes (Vidang): The anti-inflammatory and antioxidant effects of Embelia ribes make it a suitable herbal agent for reducing the risk of developing ulcerative colitis. (Thippeswamy BS, Mahendran S, Biradar MI, Raj P, Srivastava K, Badami S, Veerapur VP. “Protective effect of enbelin against acetic acid induced ulcerative colitis.” Eur J Pharmacol. 2011 Mar 1;654(1):100-5). As an antibacterial herb, Embelia ribes could be beneficial for people suffering from enteric diseases caused by Salmonella bacteria strains. (Rani P, Khullar N. “Antimicrobial evaluation of some medicinal plants for their anti-enteric potential against multi-drug resistant Salmonella typhi.” Phytother Res. 2004 Aug;18(8):670-3).Embelic, the principal phytochemical in the plant inhibits toxicity of the liver by elevating secretion of antioxidant enzymes. (Singh D, Singh R, Singh P, Gupta RS. “Effects of Embelin on Lipid Peroxidation and Free Radical Scavenging Activity against Liver Damage in Rats.” Basic Clin Pharmacol Toxicol. 2009 May 26).
Mentha arvensis (Pudina, mint): Mentha arvensis could inhibit growth of harmful bacteria in the gut. The antibacterial effect of mint leaves have been demonstrated in experimental studies. (Johnson M, Wesely E, Kavitha M, Uma V. “Antibacterial activity of leaves and inter-nodal callus extracts of Mentha arvensis L.” Asian Pac J Trop Med. 2011 Mar;4(3):196-200). Studies have revealed the anti-ulcerogenic effect of Mentha arvensis. It could reduce risk of gastric ulcer induced by H. pylorus infection and painkillers such as ibuprofen. (Londonkar RL, Poddar PV. “Studies on activity of various extracts of Mentha arvensis Linn against drug induced gastric ulcer in mammals.” World J Gastrointest Oncol. 2009 Oct 15;1(1):82-8).
Cuminum cyminum (Cumin seeds, jeera): The antibacterial effect of cumin seeds might suppress growth and multiplication of harmful bacteria in the gut. (Iacolellis NS, Lo Cantore P, Capasso F, Senatore F. “Antibacterial activity of Cuminum cyminum L. and Carum carvi L. essential oils.” J Agric Food Chem. 2005 Jan 12;53(1):57-61).
Ferula assafoetida (Asafetida): Scientists have observed the anti-ulcerogneic activity of Ferula species. (Agrawal AK, Rao CV, Sairam K, Joshi VK, Goel RK. “Effect of Piper longum Linn, Zingiber officianalis and Ferula species on gastric ulceration and secretion in rats.” Indian J Exp Biol. 2000 Oct;38(10):994-8).