• 6 ingredients in 1 capsule


  • Antioxidant
  • Anti-inflammatory
  • Promote digestion
  • Emulsify fats to aid fatty liver (Bile)
  • A more wholesome effect of liver protective functions with a combination of synergistically proven herbs.

Milk thistle is a natural herb with lots of antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties. These help detoxify the body, particularly the liver. On top that, milk thistle can assist with trimming the risk of cancer and diabetes.1

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An ancient Asian berry is being heralded as the next big thing in American wellness circles. The fruit of Schisandra chinensis – or Wu Wei Zi as it is known in its native China – is the latest in a slew of plant-based ingredients associated with Eastern medicine to have gained notoriety overseas.

The reason behind the berry’s new-found popularity with Westerners has little to do with its traditional use as a lung and kidney tonic.1

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The globe artichoke is one of the most versatile foods you will find in the food world. Artichoke is a variety of thistle that is cultivated for food. Artichokes’ scientific classification is Cyanara cardunculus; it is an important part of the Mediterranean cuisine and is grown all over Europe, America and the Middle Eastern countries. This spiky member of the thistle family produces edible globes of various hues and sizes, which are known for their amazing nutritional properties. Having said that, including artichoke in diet may have many health benefits, including strengthening of immune system, maintaining cholesterol levels, and protecting against many diseases. Moreover, artichokes are known to detoxify body, and they may also improve liver health and aid digestive issues.1

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For decades now, dandelions have been a source of disdain for gardeners. Down on their knees, galoshes in a bunch, they have ripped them up with reckless abandon, fearful that the flowers will bloom and send seeds whirling around the well-manicured rows of the garden. But, times have changed, and the new-age gardener is reaching further back into the days of old. Dandelions have long been used medicinally, and a century or more ago, they were a respected source of food for many cultures, including Native Americans.

Dandelion leaves are delicious as edible greens, at least the young ones are. Dandelion greens tend to grow bitter with age, as do most greens like kale, spinach, etc. The roots are also edible, and they are harvested, dried, and ground to use as a caffeine-free coffee substitute. The flower tops are also edible, for those who just want to have it all.

Aside from the nutrition provided by greens, dandelion roots, as well as leaves and flowers, are linked to many medicinal virtues. The whole plant is stuffed with anti-oxidants to help with preventing diseases. The latex of the plant, again found throughout it but concentrated in the roots, has a laxative effect, which also aids in weight and cholesterol issues. Dandelions, too, have been used to treat liver and gallbladder issues.1

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St. John’s wort is a beautiful plant with yellow flowers, and it grows wild in many parts of the world. Ironically, its name doesn’t quite have the same beautiful effect – who wants to touch something that’s called a wort lol? Actually, it’s just the old English word for “plant,” so it’s not as bad as it sounds. Its botanical name is Hypericum perforatum.

Extracts from this little plant have been used for centuries as an herbal remedy for all sorts of medical problems. As a dietary supplement, St. John’s wort is probably best known for it’s positive impact on mild depression and overall mood.1

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Achillea millefolium, also known as common yarrow, is a popular native plant found throughout the Southwest in both wild and tamed landscapes and blooming from summer to mid-fall. Well suited for the region’s hot summers and dry climate.

According to legend, Achilles stopped the bleeding of soldiers’ wounds during the Trojan War by applying yarrow leaves (hence the Latin name, which is Achillea millefolium). He was clearly on the right track, since modern research has confirmed what herbalists have long known: that yarrow has the ability to stop bleeding and reduce pain and inflammation when applied to wounds.

Yarrow is also a good liver cleanser. Two animal studies have demonstrated its ability to protect the liver from toxic chemical damage. A study published in the journal Phytotherapy Research demonstrated its abilities to protect the liver from damage.1

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Product Details

Each softgel (500mg) contains :

Milk thistle extract                                     243.75mg

Schisandra fruit extract                                   75 mg

Artichoke leaf extract                                     37.5mg

Dandelion leaf                                                    15mg

Dandelion root extract                                      10mg

St john’s wort extract                                         15mg

Herba achillea millefolium extract                    1mg

Indication :

Traditionally used as liver tonic

Dosage :

(Adult) Take 2 capsules each time, once daily after meal or as recommended by a doctor or pharmacist.

Source of capsule : Vegetable (Hypromellose)

Store condition : 

Store below 30 degree celcius . Protect from light and moisture.

Keep out of reach of children.

MAL 17126060 T

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