Sabinsa Corporation Completed 22 Years in Research, Marketing and Manufacturing

Media Coverage

Following are some of the published articles about Sabinsa along with a few quotes from the articles.

Sabinsa's Curcumin C3 Complex and BioPerine Combination Used in Metabolic Syndrome Study

City Lab Tames Exotic Gac

Sabinsa Files Patent Infringement Lawsuit Against Curcumin Suppliers, Distributors

Sabinsa defends Curcumin C3 Complex patent

'Borrowed' science, patent infringements, and 'follow-on' NDI's: Sabinsa takes a stand on IP

New Curcumin Bioavailability Study Sparks Scientific Debate Among Leading Suppliers

Evidence gathering methods 1. Curcuminoids from Curcuma longa in the fight against cancer and age related disorders

A Promising Preparation for Lean Body Mass & Fitness by Vladimir Badmaev, M.D., Ph.D. and Muhammed Majeed, Ph.D.

Coconut Water: Naturally Healthful From The Inside And Out

Supercritical fluid extraction - The green manufacturing process

Cosmeceuticals: A Revolution In The Making - Muhammed Majeed, Ph.D. and Lakshmi Prakash, Ph.D., Sabinsa Corporation, USA

N-Phthaloyl-L-Glutamic anhydride A chiral γ-L-Glutamyl transfer reagent

Currying skin health with multifunctional curcuminoids

Sabinsa gets NSF Certification for its Products

Sabinsa SeleniumSeLECT® Found More Bioavailable Than Other Forms Of Selenium -NPI Center's e-newsletter

Sabinsa Corporation has announced the results of a recent study conducted by researchers at Vanderbilt University, which involved 120 subjects with an average selenium intake of 10 micrograms per day (well below the recommended 55mg per day) who were provided with selenium supplements in either the form of sodium selenite or selenomethionine (Selenium SeLECT). The researchers found that less than half the amount of selenium as selenomethionine was needed to reach optimal levels compared to selenium as selenite, indicating that it is more bioavailable. This study has been accepted for publication in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.

Source: NPI Center's e-newsletter
Date : April 19, 2005

Selenomethionine has superior bioavailability, suggests study - Nutra

The study was carried out in an area of China where the population tends to have low selenium intake. The 120 participants had an average daily intake of 10 micrograms (significantly lower than the recommended daily amount is 55 micrograms).

The researchers found that less than half the amount of selenomethionine was needed to boost selenium to optimal levels, compared to selenium. What's more selenomethionine, an organic compound and the form of selenium that most often occurs naturally in food products, is twice as bioavailable as selenium. The study has been accepted for publication in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.

Selenium, a trace mineral found in soil, is understood to boost the body's antioxidant immune system detoxifier and may deliver health benefits including reduced risk of some types of cancer and cardiovascular disease and promotion of normal liver function.

The selenomethionine compound used in the Vanderbilt University study was Selenium SeLECT supplied by Sabinsa Corporation. The same product is also being used by the National Cancer Institute in two studies into the effects of selenium and vitamin E. one, a 12-year study, investigates its potential to reduce the risk of prostate cancer and the other to prevent the onset of memory damage, including Alzheimer's, with age.

Dr Vladimir Badmaev, Sabinsa's VP of scientific and medical affairs, said that three more studies using the company's product are due to commence soon.

In 2003 the FDA issued a qualified health claim on selenium: "Selenium may reduce the risk of certain cancers. Some scientific evidence suggests that consumption of selenium may reduce the risk of certain forms of cancer. However, FDA has determined that this evidence is limited and not conclusive."

Source: Nutra Ingredients -USA.COM |
Date : April 19, 2005

The Hindu published "Antioxidant composition from turmeric" (appeared on Thursday, Feb. 25, 1999 in the science & Tech section) ...

Sabinsa: Linking Science and Tradition for Human Health - Whole Foods Magazine, August 1998

Elusive Quest

Monique Parsons, Staff Writer, Asbury Park Place, February 3, 1998.

Contentment- that happy state of being satisfied with one's life is an elusive goal.

Muhammed Majeed of Piscataway Township is a self-made millionaire who counts himself among the world's most content men. Yet when asked about the pressures of owning Sabinsa, Inc. , his multinational pharmaceutical company, he replies: " The only time you don't have stress is when you are lying down with a lily to see your maker."

Infocus: Sabinsa Corp. Tradition, Innovation and Research

Health Supplement Retailer (HSR); March 1996

... For many companies and consumers, 5,000 years of traditional use is enough evidence to justify marketing and using products based on Ayurvedic thought. For Sabinsa, this rich history provides evidence that justifies further research..

...Sabinsa's dedication to research not only ensures quality, it contributes quality information to the natural-products industry...

...With research as its foundation, Sabinsa is well positioned for a prosperous future...

Success is only natural: Entrepreneur's plant extract business grew from humble roots

Erik Swain, Business Writer, The Home News & Tribune, Sunday, April 6, 1997

...There aren't many companies that had humbler beginnings than Sabinsa Corp.

There are even fewer that have pioneered an entire field in the United States and doubled their sales each year...

Business News New Jersey

1996 Top 40 Winner

...Sabinsa, whose headquarters are in Piscataway, has seen revenues explode during the past five years. Several companies in the natural products market are growing rapidly, but Sabinsa's growth has been exceptional...