Pinus sibirica, or Siberian pine, in the family Pinaceae is a species of pine tree that occurs in Siberia, Russia.
Pinus sibirica is a member of the white pine group, Pinus subgenus Strobus, and like all members of that group, the leaves ('needles') are in fascicles (bundles) of five, with a deciduous sheath. They are 5–10 cm long. Siberian pine cones are 5–9 cm long. The 9–12 mm long seeds have only a vestigial wing and are dispersed by spotted nutcrackers.
Siberian pine is treated as a variety or subspecies of the very similar Swiss pine (Pinus cembra) by some botanists. It differs in having slightly larger cones, and needles with three resin canals instead of two in Swiss pine.
Like other European and Asian white pines, Siberian pine is very resistant to white pine blister rust (Cronartium ribicola). This fungal disease was accidentally introduced from Europe into North America, where it has caused severe mortality in the American native white pines in many areas, notably the closely related whitebark pine. Siberian pine is of great value for research into hybridisation and genetic modification to develop rust resistance in these species.
It grows in Siberia from 58°E in the Ural Mountains east to 126°E in the Stanovoy Range in southern Sakha Republic, and from Igarka at 68°N in the lower Yenisei valley, south to 45°N in central Mongolia. In the north of its range, it grows at low altitudes, typically 100–200 m, whereas further south, it is a mountain tree, growing at 1,000-2,400 m altitude. It often reaches the alpine tree line in this area. The mature size is up to 30–40 m height, and 1.5 m trunk diameter. Its maximum lifetime is 800–850 years.
Pine nut oil is a 100% natural product, suitable for all age categories. The chemical structure of pine nut oil contains a high concentration of vitamins A and E. The composition of pine nut oil includes linolenic and linoleic acids.
Individual intolerance to the components of dietary supplements and herbs.
Siberia is a unique region of Russia, where wildlife has remained unchanged for centuries. In order to adapt and survive in -40⁰C temperatures and severe winds, these plants had to synthesis protective active ingredients and powerful antioxidants. These plants and herbs possess extremely powerful regenerative properties.
The Altai Mountains, considered by some the “Green Pharmacy” of the earth and the “lungs” of the planet, is one of the cleanest and most unpolluted regions in Russia. As a result of its remote location, Altai’s nature has been well preserved. Wild harvested and Organic, these herbs have grown independently - in the natural conditions of their growth, without being exposed to outside, which means that they do not have harmful substances in their composition.
Lake Baikal with extraordinary natural beauty is truly breathtaking. The diversity of flora cannot be but admired. More than a thousand species exist at Baikal. Approximately 15% of known plant species can only be found here. Among them there are also ancient flora, which remain almost one-of-a-kind pieces. Generally, there are a huge number of medicinal plants on Lake Baikal - more than a thousand in all. These include rhodiola rosea, bearberry, liquorice, elephant-eared saxifrage, yevering Bells, anise, lingonberry, chamomile, wood fern, thyme, bracken and many others. Pine forests stretch for hundreds of kilometers, mostly in the Baikal Mountains. Many people believe that even the air in a cedar forest can cure many diseases.
Wild herbs of Siberia are manually collected by locals from ecologically clean forests of Siberia, far from civilization. Natural, Organic, Wild Harvested. Contain no GMO, dyes, flavors or other artificial additives. Herbs are gathered and processed at the right time of the year by expert local people. They are hand picked from their natural conditions of growth so they are the most resilient, rich in nutrients & active components. These plants and herbs possess extremely powerful regenerative properties. Our products comes from either Altai mountains or from the shores of Lake Baikal.