13 Years Factory wholesale Organic Bee pollen Factory in United Arab Emirates
[Products Name] Bee pollen [Specification] Tea bee pollen Mixed bee pollen Pure Rape bee pollen Bee pollen Extrac [Gerneral feature] 1. Low antibiotics; 2.Organic certified by ECOCERT, according to EOS & NOP organic standard; 3.100% pure natural bee pollen, no additives; [Introduction] Bee pollen is the pollen agglomerate which was collected from plant and processed by bees, and was called almighty nutrition food, concentrated natural drug storeroom, to be taken orally cosmetic, concent...
With this motto in mind, we have become one of the most technologically innovative, cost-efficient, and price-competitive manufacturers for 13 Years Factory wholesale Organic Bee pollen Factory in United Arab Emirates, Standing still today and looking into the future, we sincerely welcome customers all over the world to cooperate with us.
[Products Name] Bee pollen
Tea bee pollen
Mixed bee pollen
Pure Rape bee pollen
Bee pollen Extrac
1. Low antibiotics;
2.Organic certified by ECOCERT, according to EOS & NOP organic standard;
3.100% pure natural bee pollen, no additives;
Bee pollen is the pollen agglomerate which was collected from plant and processed by bees, and was called almighty nutrition food, concentrated natural drug storeroom, to be taken orally cosmetic, concentrated amino acid etc, bee pollen is the gem of human natural food.
Pollen can be harvested by the beekeeper from the bees as they enter their hive. It is then cleaned and either dried or frozen before being included in natural remedies and food supplements.
Bee pollen can enhance body colligate immunity function, prevent from caducity, hairdressing, prevent from cardiovascular virus, prevention and cure prostate virus, adjust intestines and stomach function, adjust nerve system, accelerate sleep, cure other viruses assistant such as anemia, diabetes, improve memory and the balk of menopause.
Pollen can be used as Honey Bee Pollen .Honey Bee Pollen is a mixture of bee pollen (milled), royal jelly. It is a liquid product and the recommended dose is 2 teaspoonful per day preferably with breakfast.
Pollen contains no additives or preservatives. It is suitable for all ages, but particularly those who have a hectic lifestyle, or older people who are in their advanced years and would benefit from a pleasant tasting, easy to take liquid product with added important vitamins which they might not be getting in their normal diet.
Most people take this on a regular basis as a breakfast supplement. It can provide a boost to a general feeling of well being for those feeling below par. Not only does it impart the effect of royal jelly but the pollen is extremely nutritious containing many amino acids and proteins.
[Application] It was widely used in health tonic, health pharmacy, hairdressing and cosmetic area.
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L-Arabinose, Coriolus Versicolor Polysacchride, Konjac-Mannan, Magnesium Stearate
Mint flavor: Menthol and Natural Colors.
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Johann Sebastian Bach (1685-1750)
Cantata BWV 12: Weinen, Klagen, Sorgen, Zagen (22 April 1714)
1. Sinfonia in F major
2. Weinen, Klagen, Sorgen, Zagen (Chorus) 02:18
3. Wir müssen durch viel Trübsal (Recitative: A) 08:40
4. Kreuz und Kronen sind verbunden (Aria: A) 09:24
5. Ich folge Christo nach (Aria: B) 15:57
6. Sei getreu, alle Pein (Aria: T) 18:05
7. Was Gott tut, das ist wohlgetan (Chorale) 22:19
Soprano: Susanne Rydén
Countertenor: Steven Rickards
Tenor: John Elwes
Bass: Michael Schapper
Performed by Joshua Rifkin and The Bach Ensemble. Recorded by Dorian in 1995-96.
“Weinen, Klagen, Sorgen, Zagen (Weeping, Lamenting, Worrying, Fearing) (BWV 12) was written for the Sunday Jubilate, the third Sunday after Easter, which was the 22nd April 1714. This was the second cantata Bach wrote after his appointment as music director to the Court of Weimar. The libretto is without freely written recitative and this fact, together with the three arias which follow closely on one another, shows it to be an unmistakable transitional form of the Weimar poet Salomon Franck. Despite missing proof of the fact we can regard him as the undoubted author of the libretto. For the content of his work Franck turned to the Sunday Gospel according to St. John (Chap. 16:16-23), and its basic thoughts ‘Sadness (about Jesus’ Farewell)–Joy (at seeing Jesus again)’ became the governing theme of the cantata.
In his composition Bach interprets these basic thoughts of the libretto with those means which the teaching of the ‘musica poetica’ of his time provided. ‘Sadness’ is portrayed by chromaticism, for example the falling bass line of the opening chorus, but ‘Joy’ on the other hand is illustrated by rising diatonic harmony like that which is to be found in the recitative, in the second aria and, too, in the final chorale. There are further musical techniques, such as canonic passages and chorale extracts in instrumental form, which serve to clarify and give point to the libretto.
The solemn and separate instrumental introduction–in later cantatas this sort of introduction becomes an integral part of the opening chorus–is followed by a sedately constructed choral section whose main part is a chaconne built up over a chromatically falling bass-continuo. We know this chaconne from its later re-shaping into the ‘Crucifixus’ of the B minor Mass. The middle section has a faster tempo and its construction and harmony are less complicated.
The biblical text in the third movement is presented as recitative accompanied by strings, the top instrumental voice of which (violin 1) plays a rising scale of held notes. The full meaning of this is made clear to us when the alto sings the words ‘in das Reich Gottes eingehen’ (‘to enter the kingdom of God’) also to a rising scale.
The change from sadness to joy is reflected in the fluctuating character of the three arias. In the fifth movement we meet again the rising scalic figure, this time with numerous canonic parts as symbol of the image of Christ, and in the sixth movement in place of an obligato instrument the trumpet plays the chorale melody (without text) ‘Jesu, meine Freude’ (‘Jesus, my Joy’) which is to say: Jesus turns sadness into joy.
The final chorale, which is as usual simply constructed, is extended into solemn, five-part harmony by an independent, high instrumental voice.” – Alfred Dürr