Why Curcumin?

A miracle remedy for wellbeing & radiance

Inspired by traditional Thai remedies, TASHA Miracle Serum honors the healing properties of the Turmeric Root.

By extracting its most potent compound, Curcumin,
we are able to deliver the most powerful skin-transforming benefits nature has to offer, all in one serum.


Our breakthrough encapsulation technology reinforces Curcumin, immersing it deep within your skin’s matrix for maximum results.

Why Curcumin?

It’s steeped in ancient wisdom, yet backed by modern-day science. Trusted by generations and approved by rigorous lab testing, Curcumin is the key to unlocking your best skin yet.

Compound-rich, it boasts benefits that go more than skin deep. Nourishing your body from the inside out, Curcumin truly is a miracle remedy and here’s why…

ANTI-INFLAMMATORY: Curcumin’s anti-inflammatory[1] properties are linked to the calming of irritation internally and externally. By soothing flare-ups and redness, the spice extract makes way for a clearer complexion. Its powerful compounds have also been shown to reduce joint pain & swelling[2].

AIDS REPAIR: Curcumin’s restorative properties contribute to the extract’s ability to accelerate the healing process. This natural remedy may also prevent scar formation, playing a part in the regeneration of muscle following wound infliction[3] and acne breakouts.

ANTI-AGING: Curcumin demonstrates anti-aging capabilities, supporting and fortifying the skin’s matrix. By boosting collagen production[4] it restores suppleness to the skin and reduces UV-induced sagging, fine lines, and wrinkles[5].

PROTECTS AGAINST DAMAGE: A well-known antioxidant-rich extract, Curcumin protects cells by scavenging harmful free-radicals[6]. Shielding from environmental stressors such as UV-rays, Curcumin can potentially protect against, and reverse, damage.

BIOACTIVE COMPOUNDS: Curcumin contains bioactive compounds[7] that possess health-promoting properties. Its disease-fighting abilities may reduce the impact of chronic illnesses, such as Alzheimer’s[8], cancer[9] & cardiovascular disease[10].

BRIGHTENS & BALANCES SKIN: Curcumin controls excessive sebum secretion[11] and regulates oil production for balanced skin. With regular application, the spice extract has been proven to visibly brighten complexions in as little as 3 weeks[12].

COGNITIVE FUNCTION: Curcumin supports cognitive function, learning, and memory. It has been shown to boost brain-derived neurotrophic levels, which have the potential to protect against brain disease[13] and alleviate depression[14].

SUPPORTS DIGESTION: Curcumin promotes healthy digestion by decreasing inflammation[15] in the gut. Its anti-fungal properties protect against certain bacteria and reinforce the stomach lining to shield against irritation[7].

ORGAN HEALTH: Curcumin contributes to the optimal functioning of organs by playing a part in the body’s disease protecting processes. It can suppress carcinogens in the liver[3] and reverse diet-induced damage[16]. Curcumin further promotes heart health by potentially inhibiting the onset of atherosclerosis[3].

IMMUNE FUNCTION: Curcumin helps to maintain balance in the body’s immune system. With evidence that supports its ability to downregulate and prevent inflammatory substances, Curcumin has the potential to treat immune disorders[17].


  • Luthra, P., Singh, R. and Chandra, R. (2001). Therapeutic uses of Curcuma longa (turmeric). Indian Journal of Clinical Biochemistry, 16(2), pp.153-160.
  • Funk, J., Oyarzo, J., Frye, J., Chen, G., Lantz, R., Jolad, S., Sólyom, A. and Timmermann, B. (2006). Turmeric Extracts Containing Curcuminoids Prevent Experimental Rheumatoid Arthritis#. Journal of Natural Products, 69(3), pp.351-355.
  • SHISHODIA, S., SETHI, G. and AGGARWAL, B. (2005). Curcumin: Getting Back to the Roots. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 1056(1), pp.206-217.
  • Sumiyoshi, M. and Kimura, Y. (2009). Effects of a turmeric extract (Curcuma longa) on chronic ultraviolet B irradiation-induced skin damage in melanin-possessing hairless mice. Phytomedicine, 16(12), pp.1137-1143.
  • Barzegar, A. and Moosavi-Movahedi, A. (2011). Intracellular ROS Protection Efficiency and Free Radical-Scavenging Activity of Curcumin. PLoS ONE, 6(10), p.e26012.
  • Chattopadhyay, I., Biswas, K., Bandyopadhyay, U., and Banerjee, R. (2019). Turmeric and curcumin: Biological actions and medicinal applications. Current Science, 87(1), pp.44-53.
  • Mishra, S. and Palanivelu, K. (2008). The effect of curcumin (turmeric) onAlzheimer′s disease: An overview. Annals of Indian Academy of Neurology, 11(1), p.13.
  • Kuttan, R., Bhanumathy, P., Nirmala, K. and George, M. (1985). Potential anticancer activity of turmeric (Curcuma longa). Cancer Letters, 29(2), pp.197-202.
  • Cole, G., Lim, G., Yang, F., Teter, B., Begum, A., Ma, Q., Harris-White, M. and Frautschy, S. (2005). Prevention of Alzheimer’s disease: Omega-3 fatty acid and phenolic anti-oxidant interventions. Neurobiology of Aging, 26(1), pp.133-136.
  • Zaman, S. and Akhtar, N. (2019). Effect of Turmeric (Curcuma longa Zingiberaceae) Extract Cream on Human Skin Sebum Secretion.
  • Srivilai, J., Phimnuan, P., Jaisabai, J., Luangtoomma, N., Waranuch, N., Khorana, N., Wisuitiprot, W., Scholfield, C., Champachaisri, K. and Ingkaninan, K. (2017). Curcuma aeruginosa Roxb. essential oil slows hair-growth and lightens skin in axillae; a randomised, double blinded trial. Phytomedicine, 25, pp.29-38.
  • Sarraf, P., Parohan, M., Javanbakht, M., Ranji-Burachaloo, S. and Djalali, M. (2019). Short-term curcumin supplementation enhances serum brain-derived neurotrophic factor in adult men and women: a systematic review and dose–response meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Nutrition Research, 69, pp.1-8.
  • Hurley, L., Akinfiresoye, L., Nwulia, E., Kamiya, A., Kulkarni, A. and Tizabi, Y. (2013). Antidepressant-like effects of curcumin in WKY rat model of depression is associated with an increase in hippocampal BDNF. Behavioural Brain Research, 239, pp.27-30.
  • Bengmark, S.; Mesa, M.a D.; Gil, A. (2009). Plant-derived health – the effects of turmeric and curcuminoids. Nutrición Hospitalaria, 24(3), pp. 273-281
  • Soni, K., Rajan, A. and Kuttan, R. (1992). Reversal of aflatoxin induced liver damage by turmeric and curcumin. Cancer Letters, 66(2), pp.115-121.
  • Jagetia, G. and Aggarwal, B. (2007). “Spicing Up” of the Immune System by Curcumin. Journal of Clinical Immunology, 27(1), pp.19-35.