- Although it may be severe, the headache is normally associated with other unpleasant symptoms, such as nausea, vomiting, sensitivity to light and visual problems
- Native to the Balkan Mountains, Feverfew has been used for over two millennia as a traditional herbal medicine
- Migraines are common, affecting 1 in 4 females and 1 in 12 males in the UK and should not be confused with a ‘really bad headache’
- Used to lessen the frequency of migraine attacks
- Fresh Feverfew leaves are occasionally eaten, or made into tea
- Suitable for people who have previously received a doctor’s diagnosis for migraine
- With its dainty daisy-like yellow and white flowers, and its zesty-fragrant leaves, Feverfew makes a wonderfully decorative garden plant
Made from natural herbs. Independently assessed for quality and safety.
Not suitable if under 18 years, pregnant, or breast-feeding.
One capsule contains 100mg Feverfew (Tanacetum parthenium) aerial parts.
Take 1 capsule daily (adults and elderly).
Omega 3s are mainly found in oily fish. The two important Omegas in fish oils are called EPA and DHA. These two are really important for the brain, eyesight, nervous system, heart and circulation, balanced pain control and good mood.
However, certain vegetable oils, most notably flax seed oil, contain an Omega 3 called ALA. ALA has beneficial effects on its own (skin, immunity, heart and circulation, balanced pain control), but it can also be converted by the body into EPA and DHA. So flax seed oil provides a vegetarian supply of Omega 3, as long as your body is able to make this conversion (diabetics, young children, people prone to allergies and older people may not do this efficiently).
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