How Do Oncology Herbals Work?

Reviewed on 11/2/2021

HOW DO ONCOLOGY HERBALS WORK?

Oncology herbals are natural supplements that have the potential to suppress cancerous tumors by:

  • Preventing the formation of cancer-inducing substances in the body
  • Increasing antioxidant activity that helps remove free radicals responsible for cancer cell formation
  • Enhancing the effect of anticancer drugs
  • Boosting the immune cells to fight cancerous cells
  • Preventing the formation of cancerous cells and blood vessels that supply blood to these cells
  • Inhibiting mutation of genes responsible for the production of cancerous cells

HOW ARE ONCOLOGY HERBALS USED?

Oncology herbals are used as complementary drugs for treating cancerous tumors.

WHAT ARE SIDE EFFECTS OF ONCOLOGY HERBALS?

Although most oncology herbals are safe, some of them may occasionally cause the following side effects:

The information contained herein is not intended to cover all possible side effects, precautions, warnings, drug interactions, allergic reactions, or adverse effects. Check with your doctor or pharmacist to make sure these drugs do not cause any harm when you take them along with other medicines. Never stop taking your medication and never change your dose or frequency without consulting your doctor.

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Skin Cancer Symptoms, Types, Images See Slideshow

WHAT ARE NAMES OF ONCOLOGY HERBALS?

Generic and brand names of oncology herbals include:

  • Ach
  • AE941
  • Anamu
  • Apacin
  • Apazote de zorro
  • Aposin
  • Astragalus
  • Astragalus membranaceus
  • Avemar
  • Bai ji
  • Beach mulberry
  • Beche-de-mer
  • Beebread
  • Bletilla striata
  • Calcauchin
  • Camellia sinensis
  • Camellia thea
  • Celandine
  • Celandine poppy
  • Chasser vermine
  • Chelidonium majus
  • China chlorella
  • Chinese tea
  • Chlorella
  • Cis-resveratrol
  • Citrus paradisi
  • Coleus forskohlii
  • Colforsin
  • Congo root
  • Cow clover
  • Da qing ye
  • Dexatrim (reformulated)
  • Douvant douvant
  • Emeruaiuma
  • Flax
  • Flaxseed
  • Forskolin
  • Gamma-L-glutamyl-L-cysteinylglycine
  • Germanium
  • Glutathione
  • Graine de lin
  • Grapefruit
  • Great morinda
  • Greater celandine
  • Green algae
  • Green tea
  • Green tea extract
  • Grifola frondosa
  • GSH
  • GTE
  • Guinea hen leaf
  • Guinea henweed
  • Gully root
  • Haishen
  • Heuvo de gato
  • Hierba de las gallinitas
  • Holothurian
  • Indian mulberry
  • Isatis indigota
  • Iscador
  • Japanese tea
  • JT48
  • JTT
  • Juzentaihoto
  • Kojo-kon
  • Kuan
  • Kudjuruk
  • Kyochlorella
  • L-glutathione
  • La pacho
  • Leinsamen
  • Lemtewei
  • Lemuru
  • Lentinan
  • Lentinus edodes
  • Lini semen
  • Linoleic acid
  • Linseed
  • Lint bells
  • Linum usitatissimum
  • Maitake
  • Makandi
  • Mal pouri
  • Maohouqiaoruihua
  • Mapurit
  • Matsu-cha tea
  • Meadow clover
  • Mengkudu
  • Mistletoe
  • Morinda citrifolia
  • Mucura
  • N-(N-L-gamma-glutamyl-L-cysteinyl) glycin...
  • Neovastat
  • Noni
  • Noni juice
  • Nono
  • Nonu
  • Ocano
  • Old man
  • Pashanabhedi
  • Pau d'arco
  • Payche
  • Petiveria alliacea
  • Pomelo
  • Purple clover
  • Quercetin
  • Red clover
  • Rehmannia glutinosa
  • Resveratrol
  • Rosemary
  • Rosmarinus officinalis linn
  • Sea cucumber
  • Shark cartilage
  • Sheng di huang
  • Stilbene phytoalexin
  • Sun chlorella granules
  • Tabebuia avellanedae
  • Tahitian noni
  • Tetterwort
  • Theaceae
  • Theanine
  • Theifers
  • Toronja
  • Trans-resveratrol
  • Trefle des pres
  • Trefoil
  • Trepang
  • Trifolium pratense
  • U995
  • Ukrain
  • Verbena hedionda
  • Verveine puante
  • Viscum album
  • Wheat germ extract
  • Wild clover
  • Zorillo
References
https://reference.medscape.com/drugs/oncology-herbals

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