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675 mg/d organic dry extracts
75 mg/d organic essential oils
100 mg/d organic mother macerates of buds
Microencapsulated active ingredients
To swallow with a large glass of water
1 to 2 caps per day.
Ingredients (2 caps, or 1,066 mg): 300 mg dry extract of organic red grape leaf (Vitis vinifera) 5/1; 150 mg dry extract of organic ginkgo biloba 5/1; 150 mg dry extract of organic butcher’s broom root (Ruscus aculeatus) 4/1; 75 mg dry extract of mouse-ear hawkweed (Hieracium pilosella) 5/1; 50 mg essential oil of organic lemon pericarp (Citrus limon); 25 mg essential oil of organic bay laurel leaf (Laurus nobilis); 50 mg bud mother macerate of organic horse chestnut (Aesculus hippocastanum); 50 mg bud mother macerate of organic sweet chestnut (Castanea sativa); anti-caking agent: talcum powder; capsule: hypromellose.
You should not exceed the recommended doses. Keep out of the reach of young children. This food supplement is not a substitute for a varied and balanced diet or a healthy lifestyle. This product is not recommended for children under 6 years old, pregnant or lactating women. Those receiving medical treatment, especially anticoagulants, should consult their pharmacist or doctor before starting to take the supplement. Unsuitable for people who are allergic to one of the constituents. Food supplement.
The active ingredients found in the leaves are polyphenols: mainly bioflavonoids (anthocyanins and proanthocyanidins). These are what give the leaves their reddish colour in the fall, and the name ‘red grape leaf’.
Ginkgo biloba appeared almost 300 million years ago. It has survived all of history’s ups and downs: so much so that it is called a “living fossil”. The oldest Ginkgos are found in China. Some are almost 4,000 years old. This tree is a true force of nature.
New shoots on butcher’s broom are edible, but its berries, though bright red, are poisonous. Since ancient times, people have used the dried or crushed root, which contains the most active ingredients. This allows the plant to resist floods and cling well to soil.
The Latin name of this plant is Hieracium pilosella. According to legend, certain predatory birds such as the hawk (Hierac in Greek) ate the plant’s seeds to hunt better and improve their vision.
The lemon tree is thought to have first appeared in the Kashmir region (between China and India) around 3,000 years ago. It then travelled along the Silk Road to the Middle East. Hebrew people discovered it and planted it during the Babylonian captivity as a symbol of perfection and beauty.
Bay laurel is the symbol of Apollo. It is said that his first love, Daphne, a mythological nymph, was turned into a laurel tree. It became Apollo’s favourite tree and he made it the subject of songs, triumphs and poems.
This type of chestnut originated in the Balkans and was brought to Constantinople in 1557. Some esoteric and ecological traditions (tree-huggers, for example) believe that close contact with a horse chestnut tree has an invigorating effect and is a source of calm and inner balance.
Sweet chestnut is grown mainly in mountain regions where it is difficult if not impossible to grow cereal crops. In the past, chestnuts, “the meat of the poor”, were a staple food for the less fortunate. It is now a side dish for festive meals.