Ginger Extract Powder

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Ginger (Zingiber officinale Roscoe) is a flowering plant and most widely used spice in the world. Ginger Extract has a long history of use as a condiment and medicinal remedy because of its widespread health benefits. Ginsenosides have important antioxidant and digestive properties.

Ginger Extract Benefits and Uses

Ginger refers to the rhizome and root of the Zingiber officinale plant which belongs to the Zingiberaceae family, along with turmeric and galangal. These include the group of active compounds called Ginsenosides. Ginger has a long history of use in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) of at least several centuries.

Today, Ginger Extract is found to have broad spectrum therapeutic effects. Anecdotally, it has perceived antioxidant and immune supportive properties. It promotes is often combined with other digestive enzymes due to its powerful role as a digestive aid.

Studies show that Ginger Extract contains several bioactive phytochemicals including gingerol, zingerone and shogaol which are responsible for the plant’s health benefits.


Ginger Extract supplements are also known by a few different names, including:

  • (E)-1-(4-hydroxy-3-methoxyphenyl)dec-4-en-3-one;1-(4-hydroxy-3-methoxyphenyl)-5-methyldecan-3-one
  • Zingiber officinale Roscoe
  • Sheng Jiang
  • Ginger oleoresin
  • Spicy root
  • African Ginger
  • Chinese Ginger
  • Root ginger
  • Indian Ginger

Scientific Consensus

Supplementing with Ginger Extract is generally considered safe.

Ginger has synergistic effects with other herbs such as Turmeric and Magnolia officinalis. To be on the safe side, if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, consult your doctor before trying this product.

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The statements on this page have not been evaluated by the FDA. The products on this page are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
April 12, 2023
Jared Smith
Ginger Extract Powder

Makes you sneeze every time you open it lol, but awesome quality. Immediately feel digestive benefits and helps with my poor circulation/chillblains. Try it on a hangover - amazing stuff

Serving size is 50 mg. As a dietary supplement, take 1 serving up to 3 times per day. Please start with the lowest suggested single serving quantity to assess response.

Supplement Facts

Serving size: 500mg
Servings per container:
Amount per serving: % DV

Zingiber officinale root extract[std. to 20+% Gingerol]

LiftMode offers a variety of unit sizes of HPLC-tested Ginger Extract Powder, including a a 50g unit and a 10g unit. Our Ginger Extract Powder is of the highest quality.
Store securely in a dry cool location away from direct sunlight. Keep out of reach of children and pets. Do not take this or any other supplement, and instead consult doctor about use, if you are under the age of 18, pregnant or breastfeeding, taking prescription or OTC / nonprescription drugs, or if you have any known or suspected medical conditions. Do not use if product safety seal was damaged or missing upon receipt.
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Free from additives and fillers
Gluten Free
HPLC Lab tested
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Science backed

Scientifically Tailored Ingredients

Ginger, also commonly known as ginger root, is a popular dietary supplement for an extensive array of perceived health benefits. The active compound in ginger, gingerol, is responsible for most of ginger’s therapeutic benefits.

– Supports a strong, healthy immune system
– Helps to support a healthy gut
– Potent antioxidant

Jagetia G, Baliga M, Venkatesh P. (2004). Ginger (Zingiber officinale Rosc.), a dietary supplement, protects mice against radiation-induced lethality: Mechanism of action, Cancer Biothermal Radiopharmacology, 19(4):422–35.

Surh Y. J. (1999). Molecular mechanisms of chemopreventive effects of selected dietary and medicinal phenolic substances. Mutation Research, 428(1-2):305–27

Jolad S. D. Lantz R. C. Chen G. J. et al. (2005). Commercially processed dry ginger (Zingiber officinale): Composition and effects on LPS-stimulated PGE2 production, Phytochemistry, 66(13):1614–35

Ahmed R. S., Suke S. G., Seth V., et al. (2008). Protective effects of dietary ginger (Zingiber officinales Rosc.) on lindane-induced oxidative stress in rats, Phytotherapy Research, 22(7):902–6

Smith C, et al. A randomized controlled trial of ginger to treat nausea and vomiting in pregnancy. Obstetrics and Gynecology. (2004)