2 Fluid Oz, (60ml)
Echinacea is commonly used Used for signs of Bacteria and Virus
Herbs include: Missouri Echinacea Root, Echinacea Angustifolia
What are some of the uses of Echinacea?
Echinacea is often use as a basic antimicrobial herbs and also Helps with anxiety and inflammation.
Commonly called coneflowers are drought-tolerant perennial plants.
Echinacea can cut the chances of catching a cold by more than half, and shorten the duration of a cold.
Three of the components of Echinacea responsible for its immune-enhancing effects: polysaccharides, alkylamides and cichoric acid.
Echinacea – the herb encourages the immune system and reduces many of the symptoms of colds, flu and some other illnesses, infections, and conditions. Echinacea is a perennial plant, meaning it lasts for many years.
Research on echinacea suggests that it offers several impressive health benefits. Positive Effect on the Immune System. May Lower Blood Sugar Levels. May Reduce Feelings of Anxiety. Anti-Inflammatory Properties. May Help Treat Skin Concerns. May Offer Protection Against Cancer
Most dosages suggest one or two capsules between two and four times per day for up to 10 days.
Echinacea is also used against other types of infections including urinary tract, ear and throat. Sometimes people apply echinacea to their skin to treat boils, skin wounds, or burns
Echinacea has been identified as having anti-inflammatory, antioxidant, and antiviral properties and as an immune-strengthening agent. This makes it a very popular herbal supplement that’s available in many commercial products. One of the common ways to use Echinacea is to drink it in a tea
Echinacea might increase the breakdown and decrease the effectiveness of warfarin (Coumadin). Decreasing the effectiveness of warfarin (Coumadin) might increase the risk of clotting. Be sure to have your blood checked regularly.
* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.