Rosa canina (rose hips) solid extract in a base of certified kosher vegetable glycerine. Supports normal healthy capillary integrity* Concentration 4:1
Serving Size: 1/8 teaspoon | Servings Per Container: 101 | Amount Per Serving: proprietary blend 1.1g rose hip
Other Ingredients: vegetable glycerine
GALINA’S SUGGESTED USE
Dissolve 1/2 teaspoon in 1/2 cup of warm water; take 2 times daily
MANUFACTURER’s SUGGESTED USE
Take 1/8 teaspoon, 1-3 times a day.
Pregnancy and breast-feeding: There is not enough reliable information about the safety of taking rose hip by mouth as a medicine during pregnancy or breast feeding. Stay on the safe side and avoid using amounts larger than those found in food. There is also not enough reliable information about the safety of rose hip when applied to the skin during pregnancy or breast feeding.
Diabetes: The vitamin C in rose hip might affect the control of diabetes, but not all experts agree on this.
Glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase deficiency (G6PD deficiency): Large amounts of the vitamin C in rose hip might increase the risk of complications.
Bleeding conditions: Rugosin E, a chemical found in rose hip, might slow blood clotting. Taking rose hip might increase the risk of bleeding in people with bleeding disorders.
Kidney stones: Large amounts of the vitamin C in rose hip might increase the chance of getting kidney stones.
Iron-related disorders such as hemochromatosis, thalassemia, or anemia: Use rose hip with caution if you have any of these conditions. The vitamin C in rose hip can increase iron absorption, which could make your condition worse.
Heart attack (myocardial infarction): Rose hip contains rugosin E. Rugosin E might cause blood clots. If you’ve had a heart attack, taking rose hip might increase the chance of blood clots or another heart attack.
Sickle cell disease: It is rare, but the vitamin C in rose hip might make blood more acidic. This could bring on a sickle cell crisis. It’s best to avoid use.
Stroke: Rose hip contains rugosin E. Rugosin E might cause blood clots. If you’ve had a stroke, taking rose hip might increase the chance of blood clots or another stroke.
Blood clots in legs (deep vein thrombosis) or lungs (pulmonary embolism): Rose hip contains rugosin E. Rugosin E might cause blood clots. If you’ve had blood clots in your legs or lungs before, taking rose hip might increase the chance of another clot.
*This statement has not been evaluated by the Food & Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. The information contained herein is not intended to offer medical advice or to act in any way as a substitute for consultation and advice from a healthcare professional.
There are no reviews yet.