Science is making rapid progress in unlocking Nature’s basic secrets, especially in the area of
plants and foodstuffs, which supply more than just vitamins and minerals. One promising field
is the study of the variety of spices used for centuries to add zest to a wide range of foods.
Interestingly, long before the advent of refrigeration, it was recognized that herbs and
culinary spices could slow food spoilage; natural antimicrobial principles were obviously at
Food scientists have become more interested in how to tap the innate properties found in
essential oils and aromatic plants. Recent studies have focused on the effects of spices and
associated oils on foodborne organisms in the context of food safety and spoilage. Attempts have
been made to identify the active components of essential oils from spices, among them, oregano.
A.D.P.® Proven Effective Against Yeast and Parasites
By emulsifying oregano extracts, the effective surface area of the oil is
Utilizing “The Best of Science and Nature” to Create Superior Nutritional Supplements
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products
are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
Analysis revealed two phenolic compounds, thymol and carvacrol, as primary constituents of
oregano extracts, and their antioxidant properties were reported.
Biotics Research Corporation is widely recognized for its emulsified fat-soluble nutrients and
other lipids, microemulsified with the practical objective of increased absorption and
bioavailability. This technology has now been applied to the oil of oregano.
By emulsifying oregano extracts, the effective surface area of the oil is dramatically increased.
An additional step was to apply a gradual release mechanism to A.D.P.®, assuring a slow
release throughout the digestive tract.
The combined effect of emulsification and gradual release optimizes intestinal exposure
to the essential oil.
Emulsified Oil of Oregano— Sustained Release:
Other ingredients: Cellulose, modified cellulose gum, potassium sorbate, stearic acid
(vegetable source), silica, water and gum arabic.
A.D.P.® supplies oregano oil which is emulsified and processed in a gradual release form
for optimal effectiveness. This statement has not been evaluated by the Food and Drug
Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
This product is gluten, dairy and GMO free.
Oregano Oil (Origanum vulgare) (extract from leaf) 50 mg*
Serving Size: 1 Tablet
* Daily Value not established
KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN
Store in a cool, dry area.
Sealed with an imprinted safety
seal for your protection.
Product # 1101 Rev. 11/17
RECOMMENDATION: One (1) tablet with meals and at bedtime as a dietary
supplement or as otherwise directed by a healthcare professional.
CAUTION: Not recommended for pregnant or lactating women.
1. Gilling DH, et al. Antiviral efficacy and mechanisms of action of oregano essential
oil and its primary component carvacrol against murine norovirus. J of Appl
2. Pilan MR, et al. Antiviral activity of the Lippia graveolens (Mexican Oregano) essential
oil and its main compound carvacrol against human and animal viruses. Brazilian J of
Microbiology (2011) 42: 1616-1624.
3. Force M, Sparks WS, Ronzio RA. Inhibition of Enteric Parasites by Emulsified Oil of
Oregano in vivo. Phytotherapy Research 14, 213-214 (2000).
4. Stiles JC, Sparks W, Ronzio RA. The inhibition of Candida albicans by oregano. J of
Appl Nutrition, Vol. 47, No. 4, 1995.
5. Svensen AB, Scheffer JJC. Essential Oils and Aromatic Plants. Martinus Nijoff/W. Junk
6. Akgul A., Kivane M. Inhibitory effects of selects of selected Turkish spices and
oregano components on some food borne fungi. Int. J. Food Microbiology (1988)
7. Conner DE, Beauchat LD. Effects of essential oils from plants on growth of food
spoilage yeast. J. Food Science (1984) 49: 429.
8. Deighton N. Glidewell SM, Deasn SG, Goodman BA. Identification by EPR
specctroscopy of cavacrol and thymol as the major sources of free radicals in the
oxidation of plant essential oils. J. Science Food Agriculture (1933) 63: 221
9. Sezik E., Tumen G., et al. Essential Oil Composition of Four Organum Vulgare
Subspecies of Anatolian Origin. J. Essent Oil Res. (1933) 5: 425-31.
6801 Biotics Research Drive • Rosenberg, TX 77471
firstname.lastname@example.org • www.bioticsresearch.com