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Medicinal Values of Seaweeds

Author(s): Abdul Kader Mohiuddin
Medicinal Values of Seaweeds
Abdul Kader Mohiuddin
Assistant Professor, Department of Pharmacy, World University, Dhanmondi, Dhaka, Bangladesh
Publication Month and Year: November 2019
Pages: 67
E-BOOK ISBN: 978-81-943354-4-3
Academic Publications
C-11, 169, Sector-3, Rohini, Delhi, India
Website: www.publishbookonline.com
Email: publishbookonline@gmail.com
Phone: +91-9999744933
Medicinal Values of Seaweeds
The global economic effect of the five driving chronic diseases-malignancy, diabetes, psychological instability, CVD, and respiratory disease- could reach $47 trillion throughout the following 20 years, as indicated by an examination by the World Economic Forum (WEF). As per the WHO, 80% of the total people principally those of developing countries depend on plant-inferred medicines for social insurance. The indicated efficacies of seaweed inferred phytochemicals are demonstrating incredible potential in obesity, T2DM, metabolic syndrome, CVD, IBD, sexual dysfunction and a few cancers. Hence, WHO, UN-FAO, UNICEF and governments have indicated a developing enthusiasm for these offbeat nourishments with wellbeing advancing impacts. Edible marine macro-algae (seaweed) are of intrigue in view of their incentive in nutrition and medicine. Seaweeds contain a few bioactive substances like polysaccharides, proteins, lipids, polyphenols, and pigments, all of which may have useful wellbeing properties. People devour seaweed as nourishment in different structures: crude as salad and vegetable, pickle with sauce or with vinegar, relish or improved jams and furthermore cooked for vegetable soup. By cultivating seaweed, coastal people are getting an alternative livelihood just as propelling their lives. In 2005, world seaweed generation totaled 14.7 million tons which has dramatically increased (30.4 million tons) in 2015. The present market worth is almost $6.5 billion and is anticipated to arrive at some $9 billion in the seaweed global market by 2024. Aquaculture is perceived as the most practical methods for seaweed generation and records for around 27.3 million tons (over 90%) of global seaweed creation per annum. Asian nations created 80% for world markets where China alone delivers half of the complete interest. The best six seaweed delivering nations are China, Indonesia, Philippines, Korea, and Japan.
Keywords: seaweeds, cancer prevention, hyperglycemia management, microalgae, neuroprotection, alimentary disorders
Fig 1: Seaweed Farming
According to FAO of the UN, nearly 45% of the female workforce is working in agriculture. Seaweed farming is surely a step toward gender equality (Source: SOFA Team and Cheryl Doss. The role of women in agriculture. ESA Working Paper No. 11-02, March 2011).
Obesity, Hypertension and Hyperglycemia Management
According to the WHO, 2.3 billion adults are overweight and the prevalence is higher in females of childbearing age than males [1]. In the US, the economic burden of obesity is estimated to be about $100 billion annually [2]. Worldwide obesity causes 2.8 million deaths per year and 35.8 million disability-adjusted life-years, some 45% of diabetes, 25% of IHDs and up to 41% of certain cancers [3]. Four major bioactive compounds from seaweeds which have the potential as anti-obesity agents are fucoxanthin, alginates, fucoidans and phlorotannins [4]. Alginates are amongst the seaweed fibers that are well-known for their anti-obesity effects. They have been shown to inhibit pepsin, pancreatic lipase [5], reduced body weight, BMI, and the blood glucose level [6], ameliorate fat accumulation, TG and TC [7] in experimental animals. Koo et.al, 2019 reported Fucoxanthin powder developed from microalga Phaeodactylum tricornutum (Bacillariophyta) plus CLA or Xanthigen improved lipid metabolism, reduced body weight gain and adipose tissue [8]. Individually, fucoxanthin lowers glycated hemoglobin, especially in healthy subjects with a certain UCP1 genotype [9]. Mendez et al., 2019 reported anti-obesogenic potential of seaweed dulse (Palmaria palmata) (Rhodophyta) (Figure 2) in high-fat fed mice [10]. Seca et al., 2018 suggested that small peptides from seaweed may possess bioactivity, for example, of relevance for BP regulation [11]. Yang et al., 2019 reported Fucoidan A2 from the brown seaweed Ascophyllum nodosum (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (Figure 3) lowers lipid by improving reverse cholesterol transport in mice [12]. Sørensen et.al, 2019 reported improved HbA1C and lipid profile with Saccharina latissima (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) or sugar kelp (Figure 4) in mice [13]. Fucoidan taken twice daily for a period of 90 days did not markedly affect insulin resistance in obese, nondiabetic cohort [14], but attenuates obesity-induced severe oxidative damage [15], show anticoagulant activity [16], suppress fat accumulation [17], may improve obesity-induced OA [18], antioxidant and lipolytic activities [19]. Catarino et al., 2017 and 2017 reported Fucus vesiculosus (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (Figure 5) phlorotannin-rich extracts have significant effect on α-glucosidase, α-amylase and pancreatic lipase [20]. Phlorotannins, farnesylacetones and other constituents from seaweeds-have also been described for their potential use in hypertension due to their reported vasodilator effects [21]. Sun et al., 2019 reported the hydrogen bond and Zn (II) interactions between the peptides of Marine Macroalga Ulva intestinalis (Chlorophyta) and ACE [22]. In similar studies, peptides from Sargassum siliquosum, Sargassum polycystum [23], Fucus spiralis (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [24], Palmaria palmata [25], Pyropia yezoensis (Rhodophyta), Undaria pinnatifida (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae), Ulva clathrate (formerly Enteromorpha clathratclathrate), Ulva rigida (Chlorophyta), Gracilariopsis lemaneiformis, Pyropia columbina (Rhodophyta), Ecklonia cava, Ecklonia stolonifera, Pelvetia canaliculata, Sargassum thunbergii (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [26], Pyropia yezoensis (formerly Porphyra yezoensis) [27], Fushitsunagia catenata (formerly Lomentaria catenata), Lithophyllum okamurae, Ahnfeltiopsis flabelliformis (Rhodophyta) [28] show potential ACE inhibitory activities. Besides the activation of Ag II, ACE plays a concomitant role in the regulation of hypertension via the inactivation of an endothelium-dependent vasodilatory peptide, bradykinin [28, 29]. Kammoun et al., 2018 reported hypolipidemic and cardioprotective effects of Ulva lactuca (Chlorophyta), which effectively counteracts cardiotoxic effects of hypercholesterolemic regime [30]. In several studies Ulva species showed hypotensive, hypoglycemic, hypolipaemic and antiatherogenic properties [31-40]. Moreover, studies also support seaweed-induced effects of postprandial lipoproteinemia [41-43], postprandial hyperglycemia [44-55], lipid metabolism and atherosclerosis [56-70], reduced body weight [71-80], HbA1c [13, 34, 52, 55, 81-90], reduced BP/episodes of hypertension [11, 26, 28, 46, 49, 53, 66, 80, 91-102] and prevented obesity-induced oxidative damage [4, 8, 13, 34, 103-120]. Increased seaweed consumption may be linked to the lower incidence of metabolic syndrome in eastern Asia [28].
Fig 2: Palmaria palmate
Source: What is Dulse Seaweed? Mara Seaweed October 17, 2017.
Fig 3: Ascophyllum nodosum
Source: Ascophyllum nodosum. Jiloca Industrial, S.A. Agronutrientes Blog.
Fig 4: Saccharina latissima or sugar kelp
Source: Nature Picture Library.
Fig 6: Fucus vesiculosus L.
Source: Seaweed Site of M.D. Guiry
Cancer Prevention & Tumor Control
In 2019, 1,762,450 new cancer cases and 606,880 cancer deaths are projected to occur in the United States [121]. Globally, cancer is responsible for at least 20% of all mortality [122], 18.1 million new cancer, 9.5 million death in 2018 [123, 124], the 5-year prevalence of 43.8 million [125], is predicted to rise by 61.4% to 27.5 million in 2040 [126]. Approximately 70% of deaths from cancer occur in LMICs [127]. Asia, Africa, and Latin America are collectively home to more than 50% of cancer patients; with more than half of global cancer-related mortalities occurring in Asia alone [128]. Cancer causes 46 billion in lost productivity in major emerging economies [129] and economic costs of tobacco-related cancers exceed USD 200 billion each year [130]. Compounds from natural sources with anti-proliferative activity represent an important and novel alternative to treat several types of cancer. Egregia menziesii (brown seaweed) (Figure 6) [131], Portieria hornemannii [132], Grateloupia elliptica (Rhodophyta) [133], Sargassum serratifolium [134], Chitosan alginate (polysaccharide from seaweeds) [135-143], xanthophylls (astaxanthin, fucoxanthin) and Phlorotannins (phloroglucinol) obtained from the microalgae [144-155], are reported in brain tumor (glioblastoma) studies. Astaxanthin and fucoxanthin are major marine carotenoids. Major seaweed algae sources of astaxanthin mono- and di-esters are the green microalgae (Haematococcus lacustris-formerly Haematococcus pluvialis (Figure 7), Chromochloris zofingiensis-formerly Chlorella zofingiensis, Chlorococcum) and red-pigmented fermenting yeast Phaffia rhodozyma [156, 157]. Fucoxanthin is present in Chromophyta (Heterokontophyta or Ochrophyta), including brown seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) and diatoms (Bacillariophyta) [158]. Several 2019 reviews discuss use of fucoidans (sulfated polysaccharide mainly derived from brown seaweed) in lung cancer management. Brown algae like Fucus vesiculosus, Turbinaria conoides, Saccharina japonica (formerly Laminaria japonica) (Figure 8) are reported in inhibition of tumor migration and invasion, apoptosis induction, and inhibition of lung cancer cell progression respectively [159]. Fucus distichus subsp. evanescens (formerly Fucus evanescens), Sargassum sp. (Figure 9), and Saccharina japonica were reported to inhibit proliferation and metastasis and induce apoptosis in vitro [160]. Undaria pinnatifida acted on ERK1/2 MAPK and p38, PI3K/Akt signaling; F. distichus subsp. evanescens (formerly F. evanescens) increased metastatic activity of cyclophosphamide and showed cytolytic activity of natural killer cells in 2 different studies, and F. vesiculosus decreased NF-κB in LLC [161]. U. pinnatifida was found to show average antitumor and superior efficacy against LLC in the review of Misra et al., 2019 [162]. Sponge alkaloids from Aaptos showed potential in human lung adenocarcinoma A549, Fascaplysinopsis (Porifera) exerted an anti-proliferative and pro-apoptotic effect in lung cancer, and blue sponge Xestospongia showed apoptosis as well as stimulate anoikis in H460 lung cancer cells in review by Ercolano et al., 2019 [163]. The most common breast cancer type is the invasive ductal carcinoma accounting for 70-80% of all breast cancers diagnosed [164]. Brown seaweed fucoidan inhibited human breast cancer progression by upregulating microRNA (miR)-29c and downregulating miR-17-5p, thereby suppressing their target genes [165]. Lophocladia sp. (Lophocladines), Fucus sp. (fucoidan), Sargassum muticum (polyphenol), Pyropia dentata (formerly Porphyra dentata) (sterol fraction), Cymopolia barbata (CYP1 inhibitors), Agarophyton tenuistipitatum (formerly Gracilaria tenuistipitata) Gracilaria termistipitata was found to be effective in breast cancer studies [166]. High Urokinase-type plasminogen activator receptor (uPAR) expression predicts for more aggressive disease in several cancer types [167], dietary seaweed may help lowering breast cancer incidence by diminishing levels of uPAR [168]. The tropical edible red seaweed Kappaphycus alvarezii (formerly Eucheuma cottonii) (Figure 10) is rich in polyphenols that exhibited strong anticancer effect with enzyme modulating properties [169]. Jazzara et al., 2016 concluded that λ-carrageenan (sulfated galactans found in certain red seaweeds) could be a promising bioactive polymer [170], as it showed a remarkable inhibitory effect on MDA-MB-231(triple negative breast cancer cell line) cell migration [171]. Several studies support polyphenols [172-176], flavonoids [177-186], fucoidan [159, 160, 166, 187-195], lutein/zeaxanthin [196-200], other seaweed alkaloids, peptides, tannins and polysaccharides [132, 164, 201-210] in breast cancer management. The number of deaths from colorectal cancer in Japan continues to increase [211], it is the third most common diagnosis and second deadliest malignancy for both sexes combined [212]. It has been projected that there will be 140,250 new cases of colorectal cancer in 2018, with an estimated 50,630 people dying of this disease [213]. High intake of red and processed meat and alcohol have been shown to increase the risk of colorectal cancer [214]. U. pinnatifida [159, 188, 215-221], Saccharina latissima [222], Fucus vesiculosus [117, 160, 223, 224], Sargassum hemiphyllum (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [155, 225, 226] have proven efficacy in this situation. Also, Algae derived astaxanthin [150, 227-232], fucoxanthin [233-237], lutein and zeaxanthin [238-241], polyphenols [242-246] have shown individual excellence.
Fig 6: Egregia menziesii brown seaweed
Source: University of British Columbia Garden).
Fig 7: Haematococcus pluvialis
Source: VERYMWL, Thailand
Fig 8: Saccharina japonica (formerly Laminaria japonica)
Source: TCM Herbs
Fig 9: Sargassum sp.
Source: POND5
Fig 10: Kappaphycus alvarezii (formely Eucheuma cottonii)
Source: Blog at WordPress.com
Neuroprotection in Stroke, Alzheimer’s and Parkinsonism
Stroke is a leading cause for disability and morbidity associated with increased economic burden due to the need for treatment and post-stroke care. Acute ischemic stroke has enormous societal and financial costs due to rehabilitation, long-term care, and lost productivity. Between 2010 and 2030, stroke is expected to increase by more or less 60% in men and 40% in women [248]. Several studies reported neuroprotective role of astaxanthin and fucoxanthin [145, 248-268] in stroke prevention, Alzheimer’s, Parkinsonism and other neurodegenerative diseases. Barbalace et.al, 2019 reported that marine algae inhibit pro-inflammatory enzymes such as COX-2 and iNOS, modulate MAPK pathways, and activate NK-kB [269]. Neorhodomela aculeata, Rhodomela confervoides (Rhodophyta) [26, 270], Ecklonia cava (Figure 11) [271-275], Saccharina japonica (formerly Laminaria japonica) [276-281], Fucus vesiculosus [282-287], Sargassum spp. [288-295], Saccorhiza polyschides (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [283], Codium tomentosum [296], Ulva spp. (Chlorophyta), [256, 267, 293, 297-300], Ecklonia maxima (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [256, 301-303], Gracilaria spp. (Figure 12) [296, 304-311], Gelidium pristoides (Rhodophyta), [312, 313], Halimeda incrassata (Chlorophyta) [314, 315], Alsidium triquetrum (formerly Bryothamniom triquetrum) [316-318], Chondrus crispus (Figure 13) [319, 320], Hypnea valentiae (Rhodophyta) (Figure 14) [298], Ecklonia stolonifera (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [321-323] were reported in several studies as neuro-protectives and suggested for use in neurodegenerative situations or are already in use in such conditions.
Fig 11: Ecklonia cava
Source: Predator Nutrition
Fig 12: Gracilaria tikvahiae Red Seaweed
Source: Flickr
Fig 13: Chondrus crispus-Carragheen or Irish moss
Source: Aphotomarine
Fig 14: Hypnea valentiae
Source: iNaturalist
Alimentary Disorders
In the USA, the sales of prescription GI therapeutic drugs were $25 billion, the 10th leading therapeutic class in terms of sales [324], with $135.9 billion spent for GI diseases in 2015 [325]. Urbanization, western diet, hygiene, and childhood immunological factors are associated with IBD in Asia [326]. On the other hand, 14% of the global population is affected by IBS and 30% by constipation [327, 328]. Na-alginate, has been used in the treatment of heartburn and GERD, although ESPGHAN/NASPGHAN Guidelines do not recommend it’s use in chronic GERD [329,330]. The [13C]-Arthrospira platensis (formerly Spirulina platensis) (Cyanobacteria) GEBT is an easy to measure of gastric emptying with accuracy [331-333]. Saccharina japonica (formerly Laminaria japonica) (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (vomiting, hemorrhoids, IBD, probiotic synergist) [334, 335], Kappaphycus alvarezii (formerly Eucheuma cottonii) (Rhodophyta) (IBD, hepatoprotective, anti-food allergy) [336-338], Caulerpa mexicana (Chlorophyta) (Figure 15) (Gastroprotective, IBD) [339-341], Hypnea musciformis (IBD) (Rhodophyta) [336, 342], Fucus vesicolosus (gastroprotective, ulcerative colitis) [117, 343], Laminaria hyperborean, Laminaria digitatae (IBD) [344, 345], Undaria pinnatifida (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (Figure 16) (improves gut health) are reported for use in gut health modulation [346]. In addition, seaweed polysaccharides are atypical in structure to terrestrial glycans, and were found to resist gastric acidity, host digestive enzymes, and GI absorption [347]. Maternal seaweed extract supplementation can reduce both the sow fecal Enterobacteriaceae populations at parturition and piglet E. coli populations at weaning [348]. Also, seaweeds are good source of prebiotics that improve intestinal microbiota and may exert positive effects on IBD and IBS [349, 350].
Fig 15: Caulerpa Mexicana
Source: Reefs.com
Fig 16: Undaria pinnatifida
Source: The Marine Life Information Network
Thyroid Function
Seaweeds are a rich source of iodine and tyrosine [351], palatable and acceptable to consumers as a whole food or as a food ingredient, and effective as a source of iodine in an iodine-insufficient population [352]. In addition, daily diet should inclu de thyroid boosting foods like those rich in iodine, the amino acid tyrosine, minerals like selenium, zinc, copper, iron, and various vitamins including, B2, B3, B6, C and E [353]. Edible seaweeds are rich in these vitamins and minerals [95]. Although high iodine intake is well tolerated by most healthy individuals, but in some people, it may precipitate hyperthyroidism, hypothyroidism, goiter, and/or thyroid autoimmunity [354]. Excess intake of iodine through seafood consumption is a suspected risk factor for thyroid cancer [355]. Also, some seaweeds are contaminated with arsenic, mercury, cadmium and other heavy metals that have a positive association with thyroid hormones in adults [356-360].
Analgesic and Anti-Inflammatory Potential
Neuropathic pain estimates are 60% among those with chronic pain. Mild -to-moderate pain may be relieved by non-drug techniques alone [128]. 1g of brown seaweed extract (85% F. vesiculosus fucoidan) daily could reduce joint pain and stiffness by more than 50% [361, 362]. Association between algae consumption and a lower incidence of chronic degenerative diseases is also reported for the Japanese [363]. Carrageenan has been widely used as a tool in the screening of novel anti-inflammatory drugs [364]. Among others, Pyropia vietnamensis (formerly Porphyra vietnamensis) [365, 366], Kappahycus alvarezii (formerly Eucheuma cottonii) [367], Dichotomaria obtusata (Rhodophyta) (Figure 17) [368], Cystoseira sedoides, Cladostephus spongiosumis, Padina pavonica (Figure 18) [369].
Ecklonia cava (due to phlorotannins) (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [370-372], Caulerpa racemosae (Chlorophyta) [373], Sarcodia ceylanica [374], Aactinotrichia fragilis (Rhodophyta) [375], Dictyota menstrualis (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (Figure 19) [376], Gracilaria cornea [377], Gracilaria birdiae [378], class Phaeophyceae, Rhodophyta and Chlorophyta [379], Caulerpa curpressoides [380, 381], Ulva lactuca (Chlorophyta) (Figure 20) [382], Sargassum swartzii (formerly Sargassum wightii) and Halophila ovalis (Tracheophyta) [383], Grateloupia lanceolatae (Rhodophyta) [384], Sargassum fulvellum and Sargassum thunbergii [385], Briareum excavatum (Octocoral) [386], Caulerpa racemosae (Chlorophyta) [387], Sargassum hemiphyllum (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [388], Laurencia obtusa (Rhodophyta) [389], Caulerpa kempfii [390], Caulerpa cupressoides (Chlorophyta) [391] are reported for their analgesic and anti-inflammatory properties.
Fig 17: Dichotomaria obtusata, Tubular Thicket Algae (reefguide.org)
Fig 18: Padina pavonica
Source: Alchetron
Fig 19: Dictyota menstrualis
Source: flowergarden.noaa.gov
Fig 20: Ulva lactuca, Sea Lettuce
Source: Addictive Reef Keeping
Antimicrobial Properties
Rising antimicrobial resistance is a threat to modern medicine. Infections with resistant organisms have higher morbidity and mortality, are costlier to treat and estimated to cause 10 million deaths annually by 2050 with global economic loss $100 trillion [392-394]. Lu et al., 2019 reported Saccharina japonica (formerly Laminaria japonica), Sargassum (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae), Gracilaria sp. and Pyropia dentata (formerly Porphyra dentata) (Rhodophyta) potentiated the activities of macrolides against E. coli [394]. Carragelose® (first marketed product from algae) has the ability to block viral attachment to the host cells and being effective against a broad spectrum of respiratory viruses [395]. Besednova et.al, 2019 reported that fucoidans, carrageenans, ulvans, lectins, and polyphenols are biologically active compounds from seaweeds that target proteins or genes of the influenza virus and host components [396].
Table 1: Antimicrobial activity of different solvent extracts from seaweeds [397]
Red SeaweedOrganisms
Alsidium corallinumEscherichia coli, Klebsiella pneumoniae, Staphylococcus aureus
Ceramium rubrumE. coli, Enterococcus faecalis, S. aureus
Ceramium virgatumSalmonella enteritidis, E. coli, Listeria monocytogenes, Bacillus cereus
Chondrocanthus acicularisE. coli, K. pneumoniae, E. faecalis, S. aureus
Chondracanthus canaliculatusS. aureus, Streptococcus pyogenes
Chondrus crispusL. monocytogenes, Salmonella abony, E. faecalis, P. aeruginosa
C. crispusPseudoalteromonas elyakovii, Vibrio aestuarianus, Polaribacter irgensii, Halomonas marina, Shewanella putrefaciens
Ellisolandia elongata (formerly
Corallina elongataelongata)B. subtilis, S. aureus, E. coli, Salmonella typhi, K. pneumoniae, Candida albicans
Gelidium attenatumE. coli, K. pneumoniae, E. faecalis, S. aureus
Gelidium micropterumV. parahaemolyticus, V. alcaligenes
Gelidium pulchellumE. coli, E. faecalis, S. aureus
Gelidium robustumS. aureus, S. pyogenes
Gelidium spinulosumE. coli, E. faecalis, S. aureus
Gracilaria duraV. ordalii, V. alginolyticus
Gracilaria gracilisV. salmonicida
Grateloupia lividaS. aureus, E. coli, P. aeruginosa
Gracilaria ornataE. coli
Gracilaria subsecundataS. aureus, S. pyogenes
Green Seaweed
Boodlea compositaV. harveyi, V. alginolyticus, V. vulnificus, V. parahaemolyticus, V. alcaligenes
Bryopsis pennataV. vulnificus, V. parahaemolyticus
Caulerpa lentilliferaE. coli, Staphylococcus aureus, Streptococcus sp., Salmonella sp.
Caulerpa parvulaV. vulnificus, V. alcaligenes
Caulerpa racemosaE. coli, S. aureus, Streptococcus sp., Salmonella sp.
Chaetomorpha aereaBacilus subtilis, Micrococcus luteus, S. aureus
Chaetomorpha linumV. ordalii, V. vulnificus
Cladophora albidaV. harveyi, V. alginolyticus, V. vulnificus, V. parahaemolyticus, V. alcaligenes
Cladophora glomerataV. fischeri, V. vulnificus, V. anguillarum, V. parahaemolyticus
Brown Seaweed
Chnoospora implexaS. aureus, S. pyogenes
Cladophora rupestrisE. coli, S. aureus, P. aeruginosa, V. harveyii, V. parahaemolyticus, V. alginolyticus
C. rupestrisE. coli, S. aureus, P. aeruginosa, V. harveyii, V. parahaemolyticus, V. alginolyticus
C. rupestrisE. coli, S. aureus, P. aeruginosa, V. harveyii, V. parahaemolyticus
Colpomenia sinuosaS. aureus, S. pyogenes, B. subtilis, S. aureus, E. coli, S. typhi, K. pneumoniae, C. albicans
Colpomenia tuberculataS. aureus, Sreptococcus pyogenes
Cystoseira osmundaceaS. pyogenes
Cystoseira trinodisS. aureus, B. subtilis, E. coli, P. aeruginosa
Dictyopteris delicatulaS. aureus, S. pyogenes
Dictyopteris undulataS. aureus, S. pyogenes
Dictyota dichotomaS. aureus, B. subtilis, E. coli, P. aeruginosa
Dictyota flabellataS. aureus, S. pyogenes
Dictyota indicaS. aureus, B. subtilis, E. coli, P. aeruginosa
Dictyota sp.S. aureus, Enterococcus faecalis, P. aeruginosa
Ecklonia bicyclis (formerly Eisenia bicyclis)S. aureus, S. epidermidis, Propionibacterium acnes
Other Health Issues
Walsh et al., 2019 reported osteogenic potential of brown seaweeds Laminaria digitata and Ascophyllum nodosum [398]. Seaweed contains several compounds with antioxidant properties (phlorotannins, pigments, tocopherols, flavonoids, polyphenols and polysaccharides) [399]. Antioxidant properties of Fucus vesiculosus and Ascophyllum nodosum (due to phlorotannins) [399], Turbinaria conoides (2H-pyranoids) [400], Ulva clathratae (Chlorophyta) (phenolics and flavonoid contents) [401], Bifurcaria bifurcate (Figure 21) (diterpenes eleganolone and eleganonal) [402], Cystoseira spp. (phenolic constituents) [119], Sargassum siliquastrum (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (phenolic compounds, ascorbic acid) [403], Ulva compressa (Chlorophyta) (phenolic contents) [404], Saccharina japonica (polysaccharides) and Sargassum horneri (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (phenolic contents) [405, 406], Halophila ovalis (Figure 22) and Halophila beccarii (Tracheophyta) (flavonoids) [407, 408], Cystoseira sedoides (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (mannuronic acid than guluronic acid) [369, 409, 410], Caulerpa peltatapeltate (Chlorophyta), Gelidiella acerosa (Rhodophyta), Padina gymnospora, and Sargassum wightii (phenols and flavonoids) [411], Ecklonia cava Kjellman (polyphenols) [412, 413], Undaria pinnatifida (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) (phlorotannins) [414] are well reported. Most other medicinal effects are mainly due to presence of these antioxidants. Mesripour et al., 2019 reported antidepressant effects of Sargassum plagyophylum [415]. Ecklonia bicyclis, Tribulus terrestris (Magnoliophyta) improved sexual and ejaculation function and sexual QoL [416]. Chronic pain is often associated with sexual dysfunction, suggesting that pain can reduce libido [416]. However, red algae (especially sea moss/ Gracilaria spp.), Hypnea musciformis (Vermifuge), Monostroma nitidum (formerly Porphyra crispata) are known to have aphrodisiac properties [417-419]. Thrombotic diseases are reported to contribute to 30% early deaths globally [420]. Ulva rigida [421], Udotea flabellum (Chlorophyta) (Figure 23) [422], ulvans, and their oligosaccharides [380], Nemacystus decipienus, Undaria pinnatifida (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [423], Pyropia yezoensis (formerly Porphyra yezoensis) (Rhodophyta), Coscinoderma mathewsi (Porifera), Sargassum micranthum, Sargassum yezoense, Canistrocarpus cervicornis (Figure 24), Dictyota menstrualis, Ecklonia Kuromekurome, Ecklonia spp. (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae) [424] have shown anticoagulant and anti-thrombotic properties. He et al., 2019 reported that seaweed consumption may be a dietary predictor of elevated MEP, MiBP, and ∑DEHP concentrations among pregnant women [425]. Urolithiasis affects approximately 10% of the world population and is strongly associated with calcium oxalate (CaOx) crystals. Gomes et al., 2019 reported anti-urolithic effect of green seaweed Caulerpa cupressoides [426]. Grateloupia elliptica has the potential to treat alopecia via inhibitory activity against Malassezia furfur (formerly Pityrosporum ovale) (Fungi, Basidiomycota) [427]. Strong fungus-inhibitory effects of Ochtodes secundiramea and Laurencia dendroidea (Rhodophyta) extracts were observed Banana and Papaya during storage [428]. Marine macroalgae are a promising source of diverse bioactive compounds with applications in the biocontrol of harmful cyanobacteria blooms [429].
Fig 21: Bifurcaria bifurcate
Source: Aphotomarine
Fig 22: Halophila ovalis, Spoon Seagrass
Source: CoMBINe
Fig 23: Udotea flabellum
Source: Insta Phenomenons
Fig 24: Canistrocarpus cervicornis
Source: Backyard Nature
Fig 25: Grateloupia elliptica
Source: Papago.naver.com
Seaweeds are well-known for their exceptional capacity to accumulate essential minerals and trace elements needed for human nutrition, although their levels are commonly quite variable depending on their morphological features, environmental conditions, and geographic location. Food security, legislative measures to ensure monitoring and labeling of food products are needed. Being subject to environmental influences from their habitat, seaweeds also entail water-borne health risks such as organic pollutants, toxins, parasites, and heavy metals. Having in mind the serious environmental problems raised in coastal areas by urbanization and industrialization, the concentration of toxic elements in edible macroalgae is now a growing concern, mainly considering their increased consumption in a Western diet. Although many studies demonstrated their therapeutic value in various ailments, most of them have been performed on experimental animals. Proper labelling is necessary along with instructions of the content, source and use. Furthermore, controlled human intervention studies with health-related end points to elucidate therapeutic efficacy are required.
monoisobutyl phthalate (MiBP), monoethyl phthalate (MEP); The molar sum of MEHHP and MEOHP (∑DEHP); mono(2-ethylhexyl) phthalate (MEHP); mono(2-ethyl-5-oxohexyl) phthalate (MEOHP); World Economic Forum (WEF); Ischemic Heart Diseases (IHDs); Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (UN-FAO); Gastric Emptying Breath Test (GEBT); Low and Middle Income Countries (LMICs); Conjugated Linoleic Acid (CLA); State of Food and Agriculture (SOFA); Uncoupling protein-1 (UCP-1); Hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c); extracellular signal–regulated kinases (ERK); Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD); Angiotensin Converting Enzyme (ACE); Osteoarthritis (OA); Cytochrome P450 1 (CYP1); Mitogen-Activated Protein Kinases (MAPK); Cyclooxygenase-2 (COX 2); Phosphatidylinositol 3-Kinase/Protein Kinase B (PI3K/Akt); Nuclear Factor Kappa-Light-Chain-Enhancer Of Activated B cells (NF-κB).
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