Gesundheit, Wellness, Medizin

Hilfe bei typischen Frauenbeschwerden

Das schon in der traditionellen Chinesischen Medizin verwendete Dong Quai, auch weiblicher Ginseng genannt, reguliert den weiblichen Hormonhaushalt und wird daher vor allem bei einer Vielzahl weiblicher Beschwerden (z.B. Menstruationsstörungen und hormonelle Störungen) angewendet.

¢ bei Menstruationsbeschwerden
¢ bei hormonellen Störungen
 
Eine Kapsel enthält:
Dong Quai 530 mg

Mehr Infos und Bestellung: Dong Quai
Katalogbestellung

Weitere Informationen:
Dong Quai ist eine Pflanze, die von Mai bis August grün-weisse Blüten trägt. Ihre Wurzeln wirken ausgleichend auf den Hormonhaushalt und werden in der Kräutermedizin zur Behandlung von Menstruationsbeschwerden, postmenstruellem Syndrom und Wechseljahresbeschwerden eingesetzt. Das Sexualleben vieler Frauen wird von diesen Beschwerden stark beeinträchtigt. Dong Quai kann in solchen schwierigen Phasen Linderung verschaffen und so die Libido und die Freude an Sex aufrechterhalten.

Weitere Informationen (Englisch):

Parts used and where grown: Dong quai is a member of the celery family. Greenish-white flowers bloom from May to August, and the plant is typically found growing in damp mountain ravines, meadows, river banks, and coastal areas. The root is used in herbal medicine.

Dong quai has been used in connection with the following conditions (refer to the individual health concern for complete information):

Anemia (due to dialysis)
Dysmenorrhea (painful menstruation)
Menopause
Premenstrual syndrome

An herb is primarily supported by traditional use, or the herb or supplement has little scientific support and/or minimal health benefit.

Historical or traditional use (may or may not be supported by scientific studies): Also known as dang-gui in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM), dong quai is sometimes referred to as the female ginseng. In Traditional Chinese Medicine, dong quai is often included in herbal combinations for abnormal menstruation, suppressed menstrual flow, dysmenorrhea (painful menstruation), and uterine bleeding. It is not used in TCM for treating symptoms associated with menopause, such as hot flashes. It is also used in TCM for both men and women with cardiovascular disease, including high blood pressure and problems with peripheral circulation.1

Active constituents: Traditionally, dong quai is believed to have a balancing or „adaptogenic effect on the female hormonal system. Contrary to the opinion of some authors, dong quai does not qualify as a phytoestrogen and does not appear to have any hormone-like actions in the body. This is partially supported by a double-blind trial with menopausal women that found no estrogenic activity for the herb.2 In Traditional Chinese Medicine, dong quai is rarely used alone and is typically used in combination with herbs such as peony and ligusticum for conditions such as menstrual cramps.3

Dong quai has been traditionally used as a way to promote formation of red blood cells, an effect partially supported in a case study of a man with kidney failure who had a significant improvement in anemia due to dialysis while drinking a tea composed of dong quai and peony.4 No clinical trials have examined dong quai alone for this purpose, or for the treatment of other forms of anemia.

How much is usually taken? The powdered root can be used in capsules or tablets.5 Women may take 3“4 grams daily in three divided applications. Alternatively, 3“5 ml of tincture may be taken three times per day.

Are there any side effects or interactions? Dong quai may cause some fair-skinned people to become more sensitive to sunlight. People using it on a regular basis should limit prolonged exposure to the sun or other sources of ultraviolet radiation. Dong quai is not recommended for pregnant or breast-feeding women.6

Mehr Infos und Bestellung: Dong Quai
Katalogbestellung

 
References:
1. Foster S, Yue CX. Herbal Emissaries. Rochester, VT: Healing Arts Press, 1992, 65“72.
2. Hirata JD, Swiersz LM, Zell B, et al. Does dong quai have estrogenic effects in postmenopausal women? A double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Fertil Steril 1997;68:981“6.
3. Qi-bing M, Jing-yi T, Bo C. Advance in the pharmacological studies of radix Angelica sinensis (Oliv) Diels (Chinese danggui). Chin Med J 1991;104:776“81.
4. Bradley RR, Cunniff PJ, Pereira BJG, Jaber BL. Hematopoietic effect of Radix angelicae sinensis in a hemodialysis patient. Am J Kidney Dis 1999;34:349“54.
5. Foster S. Herbs for Your Health. Loveland, CO: Interweave Press, 1996, 28“9.
6. Newall CA, Anderson LA, Phillipson JD. Herbal Medicines: A Guide for Health-Care Professionals. London: Pharmaceutical Press, 1996, 28“9

Unsere Informatione basiert auf verschiedenen Veröffentlichungen. Für die Richtigkeit der Aussagen übernehmen wir keine Haftung. Ferner sollte diese Information nicht zur Behandlung von Erkrankungen genutzt werden. Falls Sie Medikamente einnehmen oder in ärztlicher Behandlung sind, sollten Sie vor der Einnahme jeglicher Nahrungsergänzungsmittel Ihren Arzt zu Rate ziehen.

Weitere Infos finden Sie hier …


Fairvital Bioaktive Vitalstoffe | Vitalstoffe & Gesundheitsprodukte online kaufen | Fairvital

Hinterlassen Sie einen Kommentar

Time limit is exhausted. Please reload the CAPTCHA.