Noni Facts & Benefits

NONI PRODUCED COUNTRIES

In 2019 Noni are mainly produced in Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, Hawaii

NONI HIGHLIGHTS:

Flowers grow in summer to fall. The fruit size is about 10cm and looks like any noni photo and it is bumpy and scarred.  Fruit contains a lot of fiber and juice.  It can be grown in tropical or subtropical climates and grows well in poor environment such as sand, rocks, and even in not fertile soil.  It can be harvested by growing it for 18 months and can get produce throughout the year

WHAT IS IT USE FOR?

Traditional/Ethnobotanical uses

NONI FACT AND BENEFITS

Noni juice is derived from a Southeast Asian fruit. It's particularly rich in vitamin C and may offer anti-inflammatory and antioxidant benefits — such as pain relief and improved immune health and exercise endurance. However, more research is needed.

MAJOR NUTRITION COMPONENT

Cellular regeneration, Anti-Cancer effect, Help for blood circulation

Polynesian healers have used noni fruits for thousands of years to help treat a variety of health problems such as diabetes, high blood pressure, aches, pains, burns, arthritis, inflammation, tumors, the effects of aging, and parasitic, viral, and bacterial infections. Ancient healing manuscripts cite the fruit as a primary ingredient in natural healing formulations. Today, fruit preparations are sold as juice, in dried “fruit-leather” form, and as a dry extract

GENERAL USES

Jawa Noni has traditionally been used for colds, flu, diabetes, anxiety, and high blood pressure, as well as for depression and anxiety. All plant parts are used for a variety of illnesses in southeast Asian culture, and Jawa noni is one of the most frequently used Indonesian plant medicines. Claims that have not been proven in clinical trials include: the use of bark for the treatment of bacterial infections, cough, diarrhea in infants, and stomach ailments; the flowers for sore or irritated eyes, conjunctivitis, ocular inflammation, and coughs; the fruit for asthma, wounds, broken bones, mouth and throat infections, tuberculosis, worms, diarrhea, fever, vomiting, eye ailments, arthritis, depression, seizures, bacterial and fungal infections, viruses, and as a tonic; the fresh fruit juice for cancer; the dried leaves used externally for infections, burns, children's chest colds, and inflammation, and internally for boils, pleurisy, inflamed gums, and arthritic pain; the fresh leaves used externally for burns and internally for fevers, hemorrhage, bacterial infections, and inflammation; and the roots for oral ulcerations, fevers, and cancerous swellings.