The single glycerites are prepared with fresh organic herbs, stirred daily for 30 days, then pressed, strained and combined.
No additives, food colouring or preservatives.
No added sugar, no gluten, soy or GMOs, non-irradiated.
Immune system: Repeat colds and flu, respiratory tract infections, otitis (prevention and treatment), mumps, laryngitis, sore throat,
thrush, gingivitis, mouth ulcers, bronchitis, pneumonia, whooping cough, al ergies, asthma, antibiotic therapy, staphylococcus, viral
infections, chickenpox, mononucleosis, tonsil itis , rhinitis, chronic sinusitis
Genitourinary system: Cystitis, nephritis
Osteoarticular system: Connective tissue injuries, tendinitis, swel ing, pain
Class 1: Herbs that can be safely consumed when used appropriately3.
Consult a health care practitioner prior to a use longer than 8 weeks.
Children (2-4 years) : 6 drops (0.33 ml), 2 to 3 times per day.
Children (5-9 years) : 10 drops (0.5 ml), 2 to 3 times per day.
Children (10-14 years) : 20 drops (1 ml), 2 to 4 times per day.
Adults (15 years and older) : 40 drops (2 ml), 2 to 4 times per day, for a maximum of 8 weeks1,2.
Begin with smal doses to ensure that you have no reaction to the herbs.
Dilute the glycerite in a mouthful of water. Do not mix with milk. Shake wel before use.
For long-term treatment, take 6 days out of 7.
Echinacea fights al types of infections, regardless if they are viral or bacterial in origin. It has a toning effect on the immune system,
favouring the organism’s normal defence reactions. In keeping with the North American tradition, we use the roots in our
preparations because they are more concentrated in active principles than the aerial parts (used in the phytopharmaceutical
industry). Although they have very similar effects, there is a difference between echinacea (more bactericidal) and narrow-leaf
echinacea (more of a tonic for the immune system). A combination of both gives optimal results. Echinacea contains alkamides,
caffeic acid esters (especial y echinacoside and cynarin), polysaccharides and essential oils. Preventive doses can be taken for
several weeks, even months. It is preferable to take smal , frequent doses during the acute phase of an il ness.
Echinacea: Immunostimula,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11, antisepti5,6,12, antibacteri4,5,8,9,11, antifungal11, antivir4,5,8,9,11,
antibiotic11, analgesic12, detoxifying11, vulnerary3,4,5,,11, antioxidant, antitumoral5,8,9, vasodilating, sudorific11, diaphoretic6,
digestive, tonic, alterative, stimulant, sialagogue12, antivenom12, anti-inflammato,5,,9,11, antispasmodic5,12 and antial ergenic11.
Echinacea is used to prevent and treat upper respiratory tract infe,4,, sinusitis4, bronchitis4, sore throats12, tonsil itis4,12,
laryngitis4, cold,4,,9,11, flu4,,9,11 , influenza4,,9, coughs12, al ergies11 and asthma11 and side effects of chemotherapy4,10 or
radiation therap It is also taken with other herbs for otitis4, toothaches12, gingivitis, cystitis4, urinary tract infeephritis, skin
infections11, venereral diseases12, dyspepsia12, prostatitis4,6 , mastitis and rheumatoid arthritis6. Echinacea is used external y for
dermatosis11, furuncles4, , abscesses5,6, eczema3,6, psoriasis6, wounds3,,12, varicose ulcers6, tonsil itis5,11, burns6,12, sun
damage3,chilblain11, herpes3,and candidiasis3.
PULMONA TEA infusion to fight respiratory tract infections. Drink 1 to 3 cups per day. PLANTAIN SYRUP to soothe sore throats, flu and coughs. Take ½ to 3 tsp. per day. COLD/FLU TEA infusion for colds, sinusitis, rhinitis and seasonal al ergies. Drink 1 to 3 cups per day. MULLEIN AND GARLIC oil to soothe otitis. Apply 1 or 2 drops in and around the ear. Rub into the skin. SLIPPERY ELM infusion with honey for sore throats. Continue for several days after symptoms disappear. BURDOCK infusion to bring down fever. Prepare 500 ml of infusion, adding 1 ml of echinacea glycerite. Drink during the day.
Grown in English gardens for over two centuries, echinacea became very popular on both sides of the Atlantic at around the same
time. The Echinacea
genus is native to North America and includes about 9 different species. The Plains Indians viewed it as one of
their most important herbs, using it to treat al types of minor and major ailments. In the 1930s, two Americans, Lloyd and King,
began researching this popular herb, which had been introduced to the general public through Meyer’s Blood Purifier. Known only
as a homeopathic remedy at the time, echinacea gained popularity in Germany, then throughout Europe. Over 350 scientific studies
have been carried out on echinacea since the 1940s, proving the effectiveness the Amerindians had prized 300 years before…
Certified organic by an independent third party (Ecocert Canada)
Manufactured according to Good Manufacturing Practices; Natural Health Products Directorate, Health Canada
1 Who. WHO monographs on Selected Medicinal Plants
. Volume 1. World Health Organization. Geneva; 1999.
2 Mc Guffin Michael et al. Botanical Safety Handbook
. Boca Raton: CRC Press; 1997.
3 Blumenthal, Mark. The ABC Clinical Guide to Herbs
. Austin: American Botanical Council. 2003.
4 Winston David, Kuhn Merrily A. Herbal Therapy & Supplements
. Philadelphia: Lippincott; 2000.
5 Barnes J., Anderson L.A., Phil ison J.D. Herbal medicines
. Second Edition. London (UK): Pharmaceutical Press; 2002.
6 Chandler Frank. Herbs-Everyday Reference for Health Professionals
. Ot awa: Canadian Pharmacists Association; 2000.
7 Wichtl Max. Herbal Drugs and Phytopharmaceuticals
. Stuttgart: Medpharm Scientific Publishers; 1994.
8 Leung Albert Y., Foster Steven. Encyclopedia of Common Natural Ingredients Used in Food, Drugs and Cosmetics
, 2nd edition. New York: Wiley-
9 Bradley Peter R. British Herbal Compendium.Volume 1
. Bournemouth: BHMA; 1996.
10 Bruneton Jean. Pharmacognosie: Phytochimie-Plantes Médicinales
. Paris : Technique et Documentation; 1993.
11 Cheval ier, Andrew. Encyclopédie des plantes médicinales
. Montréal : Sélection du Reader’s Digest, 1997.
12 Moerman Daniel E. Native American Ethnobotany
. Portland: Timber Press; 1999.
Yang, F., Friedrichs, W. E., Navarijo-Ashbaugh, A. L., deGraffenried, L. A., Bowman, B. H., and Coalson, J. J. Cell type-specific and inflammatory-induced expression of haptoglobin gene in lung, Lab Invest. 73: 433-40., 1995. Yang, F., Friedrichs, W. E., deGraffenried, L., Herbert, D. C., Weaker, F. J., Bowman, B. H., and Coalson, J. J. Cellular expression of ceruloplasmin in baboon and mouse lun
Hinweise für Einsender Probenversand Der Probenversand für mikrobiologische Untersuchungen muß stetsin sterilen Gefäßen erfolgen. Für den Versand empfindlicher Erreger sollten grundsätzlich speziel-le Transportmedien, die von uns zur Verfügung gestellt werden,benutzt werden. Material aus primär sterilen RegionenTransport:schnell, warm, evtl. imAnreicherungsmediumLiquor, Pleura-,