One of the primary compounds in olive leaf, a substance called oleuropein, has attracted scientific attention since the early 1900s. Oleuropein has attracted scientific attention since the early 1900s for it's reported antibacterial, antiviral and antifungal activity. In the world of medicinal plants, it is often the case that traditional use of plants precedes, by centuries, the science that corroborates the same uses. This is certainly true with olive leaf. Regarded as somewhat of a tonic cure-all in ancient times, olive leaf and olive leaf extracts appear to promote better health overall and help to ward off a variety of serious health disorders. Even though the leaf of the olive tree is far less well-known than the fruits of the tree and the precious oil derived from them, a steadily growing body of science points to the leaf as highly valuable, and worthy of its ancient medicinal reputation.
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