You shall not pass! Get ready for a quick and effective response: call 911 and get reinforcements to block external attacks! Nothing like a tightly knit team to increase the scope of action and put K.O. every disruptor in less time than it takes to say it!
20 seconds it is the optimal time to wash our hands
80% of microbes spread through hands, hence the importance of getting them washed very often
105 billions it is the number of viruses ihnaled each year breathingMore
550 mg/j organic dry extracts
100 mg/j organic essential oils
90 mg/j organic mother macerates of buds
Microencapsulaed active ingredients
With a large glass of water
1 to 2 caps per day
Ingredients (for 2 caps or 970 mg): 150 mg dry extract of organic acai fruit (Euterpe oleracea) 1/1 ; 150 mg freeze-dried extract of organic chlorella algae (Chlorella vulgaris) ; 125 mg dry extract of organic ripe black elderberry fruit (Adoxaceae sambucus nigra) 3/1 ; 125 mg dry extract of purple coneflower herb (Echinacea purpurea) 2-3/1 ; 50 mg essential oil of organic ravintsara leaves (Cinnamomum camphora) ; 50 mg essential oil of organic tea tree leaves (Melaleuca alternifolia) ; anti-caking agent: talcum powder ; 30 mg bud mother macerate of organic blackcurrant (Ribes nigrum) ; 30 mg bud mother macerate of organic alder (Alnus glutinosa) ; 30 mg bud mother macerate of organic fir (Abiesalba) ; 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, 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 elderberry, often referred to as the Elder Lady, is known as "The Witches' Tree". It is said that witches could take the form of an elderberry. A solitary elderberry would thus be a witch in disguise. This is why he "bleeds" (a red sap escapes) when it is cut. In many legends and superstitions it would serve as a portal between the worlds and dwelling for the spirits.
Amerindians who lived on the American plains near the Rocky Mountains used purple coneflower to treat themselves, including treating snake bites. During archaeological excavations at sites frequented by the Sioux Lakotas, seeds of purple coneflower aging from the XVIIth century were discovered.
The origin of its name comes from the language of the Brazilian tribe of the Tupi "içá-çai", and means "the weeping fruit". It thus refers to an Indian legend through which the acai would have appeared: the tears of a woman desperate by the famine suffered by her people would have led a palm to grow with berries with exceptional nutritional properties.
Chlorella was discovered in 1890 by a Dutch biologist, Beyerinck. Its richness in nutrients immediately aroused the interest of scientists. The Germans used this microalgae as a food substitute on several occasions during the world wars, but in its natural state the chlorella is difficult to digest and the experiments were therefore inconclusive.
The knowledge of the properties of the Ravintsara essential oil is relatively recent since Doctor J. Valnet does not mention this oil in the 1984 edition of his book "Aromatherapy". It would be mainly present in Madagascar. Among the natives, it is "the tree with good leaves", which is translated literally in its name (ravine = leaf and tsara = good).
The name "tea tree" was given by Captain James Cook, British navigator, explorer and cartographer, when he traveled around the world and when, in 1770, he landed on the east coast of Australia and the sailors made tea with the leaves of a tree from the Myrtaceae family.
Blackcurrant has been cultivated since the XVIth century, notably in Burgundy, but its culture developed from 1712, following the publication of a book written by Abbot Bailly de Montaran. This treatise, entitled '' The admirable properties of blackcurrant '', was the first to praise its many medicinal virtues, more or less documented.
For the ancient Britons, alder was the tree of union with the Gaels. It was part of the sacred grove of the Druids. Among the Greeks and Romans, the alder was the tree of death.
It is part of the large conifer family and likes cold and humid climates. Its use by Amerindians goes back more than 5,000 years to cure various ailments and several parts of this tree are used: the branches, resin, needles, buds, young shoots.