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The History of Real Aloe

Real Aloe was founded in 1972 as a result of the personal experience of Frank Mundell, as to the wonderful benefits of Aloe Vera and his desire to share his experiences with others. Since the company's inception, no effort has been spared to bring to you Aloe Vera products with the greatest purity and potency possible. Real Aloe is proud to produce and represent the finest Aloe Vera products available in the marketplace. building

"I want to thank everyone I have worked with over the years and I look forward to

your continued support as the company grows. My family has invested over 40 years

to create The Real Aloe legacy. We have always been a company built on integrity

and a superior product. We would like to ensure all of our existing and future

customers, that nothing is ever going to change, and we look forward to doing

business with you"

-Frank Mundell: Founder of Real Aloe

Company Info

Real Aloe Solutions, Inc.
7470 Dean Martin Drive
Las Vegas, NV 89139

Phone : 877-301-8296
Fax: 702-462-5880



Our Products


Aloe Vera

Stories of aloe vera plants have been found dating back 3500 years. The first documented use of aloe vera can be found from the ancient Egyptians and it was grown by the King Solomon. Alexander the Great is also belived to have used aloe vera for his army. Most of the historical evidence and botanists suggests that this plant emerged in the dry and warm climates of Africa.

The species of aloe vera plant have been used by Indian healers and ancient Persian for many generations. Japanese, Russian and Chinese also used this herbal plant for centuries as a medicine.

The semi-tropical plant, Aloe Vera, has throughout recorded history been given a high ranking as an all-purpose herbal plant.

Aloe's thick, tapered, spiny leaves grow from a short stalk near ground level. It is not a cactus, but a member of the tree lily family, know as Aloe barbadensis. Aloe is related to other members of the Lily family such as the onion, garlic and turnip families. Aloe's relationship to the lily family is evident from the tubular yellow flowers produced annually in the spring that resemble those of the Easter lily.

There are over 250 species of aloe grown around the world. However, only two species are grown today commercially, with Aloe barbadensis Miller and Aloe aborescens being the most popular. The Aloe plant is grown in warm tropical areas and cannot survive freezing temperatures.

In the United States, most of the Aloe is grown in the Rio Grande Valley of South Texas, Florida and Southern California. Internationally, Aloe can be found in Mexico, the Pacific Rim countries, India, South America, Central America, the Caribbean, Australia and Africa.

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The leaves of the Aloe plant grow from the base in the rosette pattern. Mature plants can grow as tall as 2 and a half inches to 4 feet with the average being around 28 to 36 inches in length. Each plant usually has 12-16 leaves that, when mature, may weigh up to three pounds. The plants can be harvested every 6 to 8 weeks by removing 3 to 4 leaves per plant. The original commercial use of the Aloe plant was in the production of a latex substance called Aloin, a yellow sap used for many years as a laxative ingredient. This product became synonymous with the name "Aloe" and recorded in the trade, technical and government literature during the early 20th century. This terminology created much confusion later when Aloe's other main ingredient, Aloe Gel, a clear colorless semi-solid gel, was stabilized and marketed. This Aloe Vera Gel, beginning in the 50's, has gained respect as a commodity used as a base for nutritional drinks, as a moisturizer, and a healing agent in cosmetics and OTC drugs. Chemical analysis has revealed that this clear gel contains amino acids, minerals, vitamins, enzymes, proteins, polysaccharides and biological stimulators. Public interest in Aloe has grown quickly, and now there is a considerable amount of research into the various components of Aloe to find out more about their properties and to characterize these components so that more specific research can provide clues to the healing effects that is attributed to Aloe Vera.

Aloe Vera Gel, like most natural juices, both fruit and vegetable, is an unstable product when extracted and is subject to discoloration and spoilage from contamination by microorganisms. The great success of Aloe as a commodity for use in nutritional foods and cosmetics is due to the proper stabilizing procedures that enable processors to store and ship the Aloe Gel without fear of spoilage throughout the market places of the world. Research conducted around the world leaves little doubt that certain biochemical properties of Aloe will be proven facts.

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