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Gharby, S.;  Oubannin, S.;  Bouzid, H.A.;  Bijla, L.;  Ibourki, M.;  Gagour, J.;  Koubachi, J.;  Sakar, E.H.;  Majourhat, K.;  Lee, L.; et al. Antioxidant Compounds Extracted from Plants for Vegetable Oils. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/35305 (accessed on 20 June 2024).
Gharby S,  Oubannin S,  Bouzid HA,  Bijla L,  Ibourki M,  Gagour J, et al. Antioxidant Compounds Extracted from Plants for Vegetable Oils. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/35305. Accessed June 20, 2024.
Gharby, Saïd, Samira Oubannin, Hasna Ait Bouzid, Laila Bijla, Mohamed Ibourki, Jamila Gagour, Jamal Koubachi, El Hassan Sakar, Khalid Majourhat, Learn-Han Lee, et al. "Antioxidant Compounds Extracted from Plants for Vegetable Oils" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/35305 (accessed June 20, 2024).
Gharby, S.,  Oubannin, S.,  Bouzid, H.A.,  Bijla, L.,  Ibourki, M.,  Gagour, J.,  Koubachi, J.,  Sakar, E.H.,  Majourhat, K.,  Lee, L.,  Harhar, H., & Bouyahya, A. (2022, November 18). Antioxidant Compounds Extracted from Plants for Vegetable Oils. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/35305
Gharby, Saïd, et al. "Antioxidant Compounds Extracted from Plants for Vegetable Oils." Encyclopedia. Web. 18 November, 2022.
Antioxidant Compounds Extracted from Plants for Vegetable Oils
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Oil oxidation is the main factor limiting vegetable oils’ quality during storage, as it leads to the deterioration of oil’s nutritional quality and gives rise to disagreeable flavors. These changes make fat-containing foods less acceptable to consumers. To deal with this problem and to meet consumer demand for natural foods, vegetable oil fabricators and the food industry are looking for alternatives to synthetic antioxidants to protect oils from oxidation. In this context, natural antioxidant compounds extracted from different parts (leaves, roots, flowers, and seeds) of medicinal and aromatic plants (MAPs) could be used as a promising and sustainable solution to protect consumers’ health. 

extraction vegetable oils MAPs

1. Medicinal and Aromatic Plants Extracts for Vegetable Oils Enrichment

Medicinal and aromatic plants (MAPs) are considered perfect sources of natural antioxidants, such as phenolic substances, usually referred to as polyphenols, which are ubiquitous components of plants and herbs [1]. More than 8000 phenolic compounds have been reported as naturally occurring substances from plants [2]. Other types of substances in plants, such as phenolic acids, phenolic triterpenes, carotenoids, diterpenes, and flavonoids, are interesting bioactive compounds with several health properties (antioxidant, antimicrobial, antifungal, and anti-inflammatory activities) [2]. MAPs serve as an indigenous source of new compounds with therapeutic value and can also be involved in drug development [3]. Herb extracts were used as natural food additives in ancient traditions to improve sensory characteristics thanks to their health properties. The principal components found in plants correspond to four important biochemical classes namely polyphenols, terpenes, glycosides, and alkaloids [4], and many natural antioxidant compounds. These are now used in medical and pharmaceutical products as substitutes for artificial antioxidants, which are suspected to be a major cause of carcinogenesis [2]. The use of MAPs in foods is an excellent strategy to enhance the flavor and the aroma of various foods since plant extracts are rich in phytochemicals, which are of particular importance due to their health-promoting effects [4][5]. Plants extracts have been exploited to enrich vegetable oils (VOs) with natural antioxidants, as discussed in Salta et al. [6]. For instance, oregano in cottonseed oil, rosemary, and sage extracts in both palm oil and rapeseed oil, ethanolic extract of summer savory in sunflower oil, methanolic extract of tea leaves and oat extracts in cottonseed oil, and spinach powder in soybean oil. Likewise, leafy vegetable extracts (cabbage, coriander leaves, hongone, and spinach) in sunflower, as well as olive leaves, which are very studied to enrich edible oils such as olive oil [6], virgin olive oil [7], and other VOs (sunflower, soybean, palm, etc.) [6][8]. Olive leaves are rich in oleuropein a natural product of the secoiridoid group [9], known for its blood pressure-lowering effect and most abundant phenolic compounds in olive leaves [10][11]. Many studies were conducted to enrich oils with olive leaf extracts [12][13][14]. Extracts from species belonging to the Lamiaceae family have been reported in several studies for their antioxidative activity [15]. Rosemary was used in traditional medicine as a stimulant and mild analgesic, and it has been considered one of the most functional herbs for treating poor circulation, inflammatory diseases, headaches, and physical and mental fatigue [5]. Its extracts have been used in food preservation, as they prevent oxidation and microbial contamination [15] and also as an additive to enrich VOs, rosemary extract’s effectiveness was evaluated generally for oils during deep fat-fraying by oils such as soybean and palm oils [16][17] and also for a mixture of sunflower, soybean, and palm oils [18]. Thymus species are well recognized for their antispasmodic, sedative, antioxidant, and antibacterial characteristics and are frequently used in the food sector as herbal teas, aromatic, flavoring agents (condiment and spice), and medicinal plants. The preservative effect of thyme (Thymus schimperi R.) was evaluated on soybean oil, butter, and meat, and it was found to increase the induction time of the foods [19]. Phenolic acids, flavonoids, and phenolic monoterpenes, bioactive compounds from thyme extract were used to flavor corn refined oil enhancing its oxidative stability and antioxidant activity [20]. Oregano covers approximately 60 species known as oregano in the world [21]. High content of phenolic compounds and essential oils in oregano confers to the plant its strong antioxidant character [22], as well as other biological activities such as antimicrobial activities [23]. It was macerated in olive oil in order to improve its enrichment with antioxidants from the plant [24], and also its essential oil was used to flavor olive oil [25]. Laurel is a plant species from the Lauraceae family, native to the Mediterranean region, dried leaves, also known as bay leaves, and essential oil are used as a valuable spice and flavoring agent in the culinary and food industry [26][27].
Laurel essential oil effects on virgin olive oil were studied by Taoudiat et al. [28]. These authors reported that the oxidative stability of oil samples supplemented with plant extracts was improved compared to samples without the addition of herbal plant extracts. Other plants were investigated to enrich and improve oils, such as pomegranate, pistachio, walnut, savory, etc. Table 1 summarizes different plants, oils enriched, and the main results of the enrichment reported.

2. Extraction Methods of Antioxidants from Medicinal Plants and Enrichment of Vegetable Oils

2.1. Extraction Methods of Antioxidants from  Medicinal and Aromatic Plants

After the collection of MAPs, the extraction of the antioxidant substances represents the first step in the enrichment of oil (Figure 1) [46][47].
Figure 1. Extraction and enrichment methods of antioxidants from MAPs.
Extraction efficiency is influenced by several factors, such as the extraction temperature, the concentration of the extraction solvent, the extraction pH, and the extraction time, among others [48][49][50]. Solvent is one of the most critical factors, the selection of these products is based on the chemical nature and polarity of the antioxidant compounds to be extracted. The selection of solvents can be generally divided into two groups. These are polar and moderately polar solvents, just like water, methanol, ethanol, propanol, acetone, and their aqueous mixtures for the extraction of water-soluble antioxidants like phenolic compounds, flavonoids, and anthocyanins [51][52]. While familiar organic solvents, like mixtures of hexane with acetone, methanol, ethanol, or mixtures of ethyl acetate with acetone, methanol, and ethanol, have been used for the extraction of fat-soluble antioxidants, namely carotenoids [53][54]. The most commonly used extraction methods can be grouped into conventional (hot water bath, maceration, and Soxhlet extraction) [55], and non-conventional procedures [56]. The first is traditional methods, with high solvent consumption, accomplished at the level of small research or by small production companies [57]. Non-conventional methods are modern and use high energy inputs/processing capacity to improve the efficiency and/or selectivity of the extraction [58], (ultrasound, microwave, pressurized liquids, enzymatic hydrolysis, high hydrostatic pressure, supercritical fluids, and pulsed electrical field) [59].

2.1.1. Conventional Extraction Methods

  • Soxhlet extraction
The Soxhlet method is the most frequent method for the extraction of bioactive compounds from vegetables [60]. The Soxhlet extractor was invented by Franz von Soxhlet in 1879 [61]. The main application of this apparatus is in chemistry to dissolve weakly soluble compounds from solid matrices. It permits an unattended and unmanaged operation and efficiently recycles a slight volume of solvent to dissolve a greater volume of material [60]. Soxhlet extraction depends widely on the properties of the matrix and particle size as internal diffusion can be a limiting step of the extraction, solvents used during the Soxhlet extraction must have the necessary properties such as selectivity, solvation, distribution coefficient, density, interfacial tension, recoverability, and chemical reactivity. A co-solvent can be added to raise the polarity of the liquid phase [62]. Among the advantages of Soxhlet extraction, is that the sample is repeatedly brought into contact with a solvent. This allows the shifting of the transfer equilibrium. In addition, the system remains at a relatively high extraction temperature due to the effect of the heat applied to the distillation flask, reaching some extraction cavities. Also, there is no need for filtration after leaching [63]. However, Soxhlet extraction has a number of disadvantages, such as the long extraction time (6 h), exposure to dangerous and flammable liquid organic solvents, and the possibility of toxic emissions throughout extraction. Solvents used in the extraction system must be of high purity, which can increase the extraction price. This procedure is not considered eco-friendly and could participate in the pollution problem compared to a conventional extraction method like supercritical fluid extraction [64]. The perfect sample for Soxhlet extraction is also constrained to a dry, finely separated solid [57] as well as many factors such as solvent-to-sample ratio, temperature, and agitation speed need to be taken into account for this technique [65].
  • Maceration, infusion, percolation, and decoction
Maceration requires soaking plants (coarse or powdered) in a container sealed with a solvent (called a menstruum) and left at room temperature for a minimum period of 3 days with frequent agitation until the soluble matter has dissolved [66]. The mixture is then filtered, and the solid residue is pressed to extract most of the occluded solutions, the filtered and pressed liquid obtained is mixed and separated from impurities by filtration. The final filtered liquid is evaporated and concentrated [67].
Infusion and decoction share the same principle with maceration; both are immersed in boiled or cold water [66]. In contrast, the maceration time is shorter in the case of infusion. For decoction, the sample is boiled in a given volume of water for a specified time. Decoction is only suitable for the extraction of thermostable compounds, and hard plant material, among others. Decoction is only adapted for the extraction of thermostable compounds, and hard plant materials. Decoction usually contains more fat-soluble compounds than maceration and infusion. A unique piece of equipment called a percolator is used in percolation, another extraction method with a similar basic principle [68]. Dry powdered samples are placed into the percolator, added to boiling water, and macerated for 2 h. The percolation process is usually performed at a moderate rate until the extraction is completed before evaporation. It is recommended that the extraction is completed before evaporation to obtain a concentrated extract.
  • Hydro distillation
Hydro distillation is a conventional method of extracting bioactive compounds, principally essential oils from plants [69][70]. Hydrodistillation includes three main physicochemical processes namely hydrodiffusion, hydrolysis, and thermal decomposition [71]. At high extraction temperatures, some volatile constituents can be lost. This limits its use for the extraction of thermolabile substances. There are three kinds of hydrodistillation [72] called water-steam distillation, water distillation, and steam distillation. Regarding hydrodistillation, the vegetable material is first put into a compartment of the still, then sufficient water is added and then boiled. As an alternative, steam is injected directly into the plant material [73]. Although, as positive points of this kind of extraction method; it can be performed without using organic solvents and can be carried out before dehydration of the matrices used for extraction [71]. The main drawbacks of this method are the long extraction time, possible chemical changes in terpenes’ structures, and the loss of some polar molecules owing to the applied heat [71][74].

2.1.2. Non-Conventional Extraction Methods

  • Ultrasound-assisted extraction (UAE)
UAE has been commonly adopted in the last three decades as an important extraction efficient in pharmaceutical and food industries [75]. The mechanism is founded on the phenomenon of cavitation. The propagation of ultrasound in liquid systems is through a series of compressional and rarefaction waves, which can induce the production of cavitation bubbles within fluids [76][77]. The diameters of such bubbles expand over a few cycles until reaching a critical threshold, at which time they collapse and release a tremendous amount of energy, resulting in extraordinary temperatures (5000 K) and pressure (1000 atmospheres) at ambient temperature. During UAE, high temperature and pressure would destroy the cell walls of plant material, which facilitates the release of bioactive compounds from the plant cell walls and improve mass transport. The frequency, intensity, temperature, and duration of the ultrasound have a direct impact on the extraction frequency, and yields. In addition, solvent type and volume as well as sample characteristics such as sample particle size and moisture content are also important factors for an efficient extraction [78]. Compared to conventional methods, ultrasonic extraction has shown several advantages in terms of extraction yields and time [79].
  • Microwave assisted extraction (MAE)
MAE involves three phases [80]: the detachment of solutes from the active sites from the solid matrix under elevated temperature and pressure; diffusion of the solvent through the solid matrix; and release of the solutes from the matrix into the solvent. Microwave frequency is set between 300 MHz and 300 GHz. In order to warm up quickly under microwave radiation, the solvent has to be of a high dielectric constant (which measures the efficiency at which absorbed microwave energy can be transformed into heat within a material when an electric field is applied) [81]. The advantage of this technique is the reduction in extraction time and solvent volume compared to the conventional method (maceration and Soxhlet extraction). By using appropriate conditions, in order to avoid thermal degradation, better recoveries have been observed in the MAE method [82].
This approach, however, is restricted to small phenolics such as phenolic acids (gallic acid and ellagic acid), quercetin, isoflavin, and trans-resveratrol thanks to their stability at microwave heating conditions of up to 100 °C for 20 min. Additional cycles of MAE resulted in a drastic decrease in the yield of phenolics and flavonoids. The yield of phenolics and flavanones decreased, mainly owing to the oxidation of the compounds [83]. Tannins and anthocyanins may not be suitable for MAE, as they are potentially subject to high-temperature degradation [84].
  • Supercritical fluid extraction (SFE)
SFE, as an environmentally sustainable technique, has been widely used recently [85]. Over the critical pressure and temperature, the solvent may enter the supercritical state, which has both liquid-like (solvent power, negligible surface tension) and gas-like (high diffusivity and low viscosity) characteristics [85][86]. SFE uses solvents at temperatures and pressures beyond their critical points. Compared to normal liquids, supercritical liquid fluids can achieve improved transport qualities, which diffuse rapidly via solid materials, and thus achieve quicker extraction rates [73]. The strength of supercritical solvents can be easily modified by changing the pressure, temperature, or by adding modifiers to reduce the extraction [87].
  • Pressurized liquid extraction (PLE)
PLE is based on the use of solvents at elevated pressure and temperature to extract the desired component from the different matrices [46][88]. By increasing pressure, the temperature of the solvent in the liquid state may be higher than its boiling point at normal temperature, which could increase mass transfer and improves the solubility of analytes. By elevating pressure, the temperature of the solvent in the liquid state may be higher than its boiling point at normal temperature, which can increase mass transfer and improve the solubility of analytes. This extraction method may be performed over a temperature range of 21 to 200 °C and a pressure range of 35 to 200 bars [46]. If water is used as a solvent, PLE is also known as subcritical water extraction (SWE) [89]. As the water temperature is increased to 200–250 °C in SWE, it may be kept in a liquid state, whilst the dielectric constant (ε) of water is reduced from 80 to 25, which is similar to the dielectric constant of some organic solvents like methanol or ethanol [46][90].
  • Enzyme-assisted extraction (EAE)
EAE is a potentially green extraction method due to the soft extraction conditions and its eco-friendship [91].
Enzymes are characterized by their high specificity and efficiency. They have the ability to degrade compositions and destroy the structural continuity of the plant cell wall, this latter promotes the liberation of bioactive constituents. Among the used enzymes, in this extraction method, are hemicellulase, cellulase, pectinase, and β-glucosidase. These enzymes could be extracted from different sources such as fungi, bacteria, fruit and vegetable extracts, or animal organs [55][91]. Several studies have demonstrated that EAEs improve the extraction performance of antioxidants, especially phenolics, flavonoids, and carotenoids [92][93][94].
  • High hydrostatic pressure extraction (HHPE)
HHPE is for very high cold isostatic hydraulic pressure ranging from 100 to 800 MPa and more [95]. HHPE is a new approach used for active constituents extracted from natural biomaterials. The advantage of this method is to improve mass exchange ratios, boosting cell permeability, as well as the diffusion of secondary metabolites in accordance with changes in phase transitions [96]. HHPE has been applied for the extraction of ginsenosides from Korean red ginseng [97], flavonoids from propolis [98], polyphenols from green tea leaves [59], and anthocyanins from grape by-products [96]. The use of HHPE has been shown to be very efficient, compared to conventional or other novel extraction methods by offering high extraction efficiencies and high extraction selectivity, as well as shorter time (1 min for most studies) and requiring less energy [59].
  • Pulsed electric field system (PEFS)
PEFS is a technique founded on the use of short-period pulses of high electrical field intensity (0.1–50 kV/cm) at ambient temperature [99]. The goal of PEFS applications is to make cell membranes permeable to improve the transfer of components from inside the cells [100]. Electrical fields of a few to hundred microseconds are able to intimate the formation of pores in the cell membrane, called also “electroporation”. On this basis, subsequent extraction of bioactive molecules can be performed [101]. Different investigations and advantages of pulsed electric field treatment have been found to enhance the extraction of bioactive compounds (antioxidants, tocopherols, polyphenols, and phytosterols) from various fruits, vegetables, and agricultural wastes [102][103]. Table 2 presents some examples of extraction methods for natural antioxidants.

2.2. Enrichment Methods for Vegetable Oils with Medicinal and Aromatic Plants

The enrichment of edible VOs with antioxidant substances can be achieved in different ways [77][113].
  • Enrichment by natural maceration
One of the methods that can be carried out is enrichment by maceration is an old and easy-to-carry-out principle [114]. It allows extraction of liposoluble active ingredients by simple pressing, by mixing plant extracts in a fatty substance that acts as a natural solvent [115]. Valerija et al. have used it to enrich refined rapeseed oil with phenols and chlorophylls from olive leaves. Healthy leaves were sampled from the olive branches and washed in distilled water four times, three forms (whole, cut, and crushed) of fresh or dried olive leaves were prepared for maceration in oil ovens. The maximum total phenolics (220.4 ± 5.3 mg/kg) was achieved in VOs with fresh whole leaves after seven days of maceration, but the conversion of chlorophylls to oils was most effective when crushed and steam-bleached leaves were macerated for 28 days (79.10 ± 1.14 mg/kg) [116].
  • Enrichment by ultrasound-assisted maceration
Recently, new techniques have been developed for more efficiency regarding oil enrichment [24]. Namely, the enrichment of oils using ultrasounds; this method has shown good extraction results since it allows penetration and mass transfer [113]. Thanks to the cavitation principle that fosters the formation of tiny bubbles subjected to rapid adiabatic compression and expansion [63]. Achat et al. [63] adopted the ultrasonic maceration method to enrich olive oil with phenolic compounds from olive leaves under the following conditions: temperature of 16 °C, ultrasonic power of 60 W, and sonication time of 45 min.
  • Enrichment during oil extraction
In the same context, the study of Sanmartin et al. proposed a green, efficient, and innovative enrichment procedure. In the experimental conditions adopted, citrus and olive leaves are crushed and cryo-macerated with the olives during the extraction of oil. A higher antioxidant content was calculated in the enriched olive oils compared to the control sample, and a high concentration of oleuropein was detected in the olive oil extracted in the presence of the olive leaf (+50% in the olive oil). The organoleptic profiles of the enriched olive oils were also profitably improved in terms of overall pleasantness and odor complexity, compared to the control [117].
  • Enrichment with essential oil
Another technique aims at enriching VOs with an essential oil obtained from plants, as was done by Asensio et al. [25]. To this end, olive oil was flavored with oregano essential oils (OEO). Olive oil samples were spiked with 0.05% OEO and stored under dark and light conditions for 126 days. Samples with OEO showed low values of lipid oxidation indicators (UV absorption coefficients: K232, K269, peroxide value, and anisidine value), especially in the dark. Olive oil with OEO in dark displayed a low peroxide value (18.71 mEqO2 kg−1) [25].
  • Other techniques
Meanwhile, Medina et al. [14] have enriched various refined oils with phenolic extracts of olive leaves and olive pomace, by applying an alternative enrichment technique consisting of first preparing ethanolic extracts of olive leaves and pomace, adding them to refined oils, and finally evaporating the ethanol from the two-phase system. A significant improvement in the quality and stability parameters of the enriched oils was recorded [14]. Comparable results were found by Kozłowska and Gruczyńska [37] who evaluated the oxidative stability of sunflower and soybean oils enriched with plant extracts (marjoram, thyme, and oregano) using the same procedure.
On the other hand, Şahin et al. investigated the enrichment of corn oil with polyphenols by adding olive and lemon balm leaves extracts. After evaporation of the solvent in the extraction step, the extracts were dried and then partially dissolved in corn oil by a solid-liquid extraction method. The total phenolic content has been improved by 9.5 and 2.5 times compared to pure corn oil, and the antioxidant activity of the oil enriched with olive and lemon balm leaves extracts was found to be almost 14 and 6 times higher, respectively, than those of the untreated oil, and therefore the improved oil stability (18%) [30].

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