Giftset Y010

145,500 원


포 인 트 1455
원 산 지 made in vietnam
배송비
  • 36,000원
    조건별배송
    무게별배송비
    0g 이상 ~ 1,001g 미만 36,000원
    1,001g 이상 ~ 2,001g 미만 36,000원
    2,001g 이상 ~ 3,001g 미만 36,000원
    3,001g 이상 ~ 4,001g 미만 44,000원
    4,001g 이상 ~ 5,001g 미만 51,000원
    5,001g 이상 ~ 6,001g 미만 59,000원
    6,001g 이상 ~ 7,001g 미만 67,000원
    7,001g 이상 ~ 8,001g 미만 75,000원
    8,001g 이상 ~ 9,001g 미만 83,000원
    9,001g 이상 ~ 10,001g 미만 90,000원
    10,001g 이상 ~ 9,999,999,999원
    지역별추가배송비
    지역별배송비
    제주특별자치도 서귀포시 6,000원
    제주특별자치도 제주시 6,000원
    경상북도 울릉군 6,000원
  • 상품무게
    Giftset Y010
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    Giftset Y010

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    Giftset Y010

     

     

    * Code: Y010
    * 용량 : 100g
    2 pcs 20g bird nest
    1 bottle of 30 capsule bird nest
    1 Korea gingseng wine

     

    Made from the saliva of cave-dwelling birds called swiftlets, the nests are dangerous to harvest, laborious to prepare and have, according to traditional Chinese medicine, a long list of health benefits.

     

    Traditionally consumed in soup, edible birds’ nests are now being turned into food and drink additives as well as put into cosmetics, say two Chinese researchers who have assessed just what is known about the nutritional and medicinal properties of this expensive, and to Westerners, strange-sounding health food.

    Science cannot yet explain the healing powers attributed to the soup, they conclude. Birds’ nests “bioactivities and medicinal value are still open to question as there (is) not much scientific research on the medicinal properties,” Fucui Ma and Daicheng Liu of Shandong Normal University in China write in a review article to be published in the October issue of the journal Food Research International. 

    * Code: Y010
    * 용량 : 100g
    2 pcs 20g bird nest
    1 bottle of 30 capsule bird nest
    1 Korea gingseng wine

     

    Made from the saliva of cave-dwelling birds called swiftlets, the nests are dangerous to harvest, laborious to prepare and have, according to traditional Chinese medicine, a long list of health benefits.

     

    Traditionally consumed in soup, edible birds’ nests are now being turned into food and drink additives as well as put into cosmetics, say two Chinese researchers who have assessed just what is known about the nutritional and medicinal properties of this expensive, and to Westerners, strange-sounding health food.

    Science cannot yet explain the healing powers attributed to the soup, they conclude. Birds’ nests “bioactivities and medicinal value are still open to question as there (is) not much scientific research on the medicinal properties,” Fucui Ma and Daicheng Liu of Shandong Normal University in China write in a review article to be published in the October issue of the journal Food Research International.