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Goji Seed Oil

Goji seed oil is naturally high in antioxidants, essential fatty acids, vitamins, amino acids, and trace minerals. These berries contain over 19 amino acids, like tryptophan that builds serotonin and phenylalanine that keep your adrenals happy.

Goji berries also contain vitamins B1, B2, B6, and vitamins E. Goji berries are filled with trace minerals such as selenium, phosphorus, calcium, zinc, iron, and copper. Since goji berry seed oil contains powerful antioxidants, it helps guard the skin against free radical damage and resists signs of aging.

Goji berries provide a robust defense against dangerous free radicals by reinforcing the immune system. According to a recent study in the Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine, drinking goji berry juice regularly can increase energy levels, raise mood, and improve digestion. It may also protect eyes from some age-related diseases like macular degeneration, the leading cause of blindness in older adults. Its high level of antioxidants protects against UV damage while its beta-carotenes promote healthy, youthful skin.

Goji berry is one of the most nutritionally-rich foods in the entire world. Praised in Asia for thousands of years, goji berries are now being celebrated in the West for their superfood potential for longevity, vitality, and energy. Goji berries are rich in vitamins A & C and potassium and may contribute to immune, vision, and bone health.

Our organic Goji berries are grown and harvested on our farm in the Qinghai Basin on the Tibetan Plateau. While Wild Goji is rare, we discovered this basin as the perfect place to plant Goji: pure with plenty of sunshine, clean air, water from Himalayan glaciers, and mineral-rich soil. The high-altitude environment fosters a slower-growing berry, although it is worth the wait because they are sweeter, cleaner, and 2-3 times more nutritious than any other goji berry around.

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  • Linoleic Acid ≥ 60%


  1. Potterat, O., Goji (Lycium barbarum and L. chinense): Phytochemistry, pharmacology and safety in the perspective of traditional uses and recent popularity. Planta Med, 2010. 76(1): p. 7-19.

  2. Amagase, H. and D.M. Nance, A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, clinical study of the general effects of a standardized Lycium barbarum (Goji) Juice, GoChi. J Altern Complement Med, 2008. 14(4): p. 403-12.

  3. Mingxing Zhu, C.Z., Wenbo Yang, Xiuqing Wang, Weidong Yang, Effect of Lycium Barbarum Seed Oil on Serum SOD, MDA and GSH in C57BL/6J Mice with Type-2 Diabetes. Journal of Ningxia Medical University, 2011. 3(33): p. 201-203.

  4. Vidal, K., et al., Immunomodulatory effects of dietary supplementation with a milk-based wolfberry formulation in healthy elderly: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Rejuvenation Res, 2012. 15(1): p. 89-97.