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Vitamina C - 500mg con Rosa Canina Selvaggia più Echinacea / 100 Coated Capsules (#12715)

003140
Vitamin-C 1000 mg
000690
Vitamina-C 1000 mg con Bioflavonoidi e Rosa Selvatica
16,69 €
Sconto
Disponibile
Immune System Support.
Nothing works better than two ingredients that were meant to be together. Echinacea is a popular herb and has a long history of traditional use. Vitamin C promotes antioxidant protection and is one of the leading vitamins for immune support.

Vitamin C with Rose Hips and Echinacea works to promote a healthy immune system throughout the year and is especially good during times of seasonal change.
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Overview Information

Vitamin C is a vitamin. Some animals can make their own vitamin C, but people must get this vitamin from food and other sources. Good sources of vitamin C are fresh fruits and vegetables, especially citrus fruits. Vitamin C can also be made in a laboratory.

Most experts recommend getting vitamin C from a diet high in fruits and vegetables rather than taking supplements. Fresh-squeezed orange juice or fresh-frozen concentrate are good sources.

Historically, vitamin C was used for preventing and treating scurvy. These days, vitamin C is used most often for preventing and treating the common cold. Some people use it for other infections including gum disease, acne and other skin conditions, bronchitis, human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) disease, stomach ulcers caused by bacteria called Helicobacter pylori, tuberculosis, dysentery (an infection of the lower intestine), and skin infections that produce boils (furunculosis). It is also used for infections or inflammation of the bladder and prostate, nerve pain, and complications during pregnancy.

Some people use vitamin C for depression, thinking problems, dementia, Alzheimer's disease, physical and mental stress, fatigue including chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), autism, attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), schizophrenia, Lou Gehrig's disease, and Parkinson's disease. It is also used to treat or prevent toxicity caused by certain drugs or metals and to treat peptic ulcers, swine flu, sudden hearing loss, gout, and tetanus.

Other uses include increasing the absorption of iron from foods. Vitamin C is also used in combination with a drug called deferoxamine to increase removal of iron from the blood. Some people use vitamin C to correct a protein imbalance in certain newborns (tyrosinemia). It is also used to prevent the transfer of HIV from mothers to babies during breastfeeding. Vitamin C is also used to help reduce the side effects of bowel preparation.

There is some thought that vitamin C might help the heart and blood vessels. It is used for heart disease, hardening of the arteries, preventing clots in veins and arteries, heart attack, stroke, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, irregular heartbeat after surgery, inadequate blood flow that causes blood to pool in the legs, and to help medications used for chest pain to work longer. It is also thought that vitamin C may increase the healing of burns, ulcers, fractures, and other wounds. Vitamin C is also used to prevent long-term pain after surgery or injury.

Vitamin C is also used for glaucoma, preventing cataracts, preventing gallbladder disease, dental cavities and plaque, constipation, Lyme disease, age-related vision loss, boosting the immune system, heat stroke, hay fever and other allergy-related conditions, asthma and exercise-induced asthma, bronchitis, cystic fibrosis, sickle cell disease, infertility, diabetes, collagen disorders, arthritis and other types of joint inflammation, back pain and disc swelling, cancer, and osteoporosis and other bone conditions.

Additional uses include improving physical endurance and slowing aging, as well as counteracting the side effects of cortisone and related drugs, aiding drug withdrawal in addiction, and reducing side effects of radiation therapy.

Sometimes, people put vitamin C on their skin to protect it against the sun, pollutants, and other environmental hazards. Vitamin C is also applied to the skin to help with damage from radiation therapy.

Vitamin C is inhaled through the nose to treat hayfever.

How does it work?

Vitamin C is required for the proper development and function of many parts of the body. It also plays an important role in maintaining proper immune function.

Uses & Effectiveness

  • Vitamin C deficiency: Taking vitamin C by mouth or injecting as a shot prevents and treats vitamin C deficiency, including scurvy. Also, taking vitamin C can reverse problems associated with scurvy.
    • Iron absorption: Administering vitamin C along with iron can increase how much iron the body absorbs in adults and children.
      • A genetic disorder in newborns called tyrosinemia: Taking vitamin C by mouth or as a shot improves a genetic disorder in newborns in which blood levels of the amino acid tyrosine are too high.
      • Age-related vision loss (age-related macular degeneration; AMD):Taking vitamin C, vitamin E, beta-carotene, and zinc helps prevent AMD from becoming worse in people at high risk for developing advanced AMD.
        • Reducing protein in the urine (albuminuria). Taking vitamin C plus vitamin E can reduce protein in the urine in people with diabetes.
          • Irregular heartbeat (atrial fibrillation): Taking vitamin C before and for a few days after heart surgery helps prevent irregular heartbeat after heart surgery.
            • For emptying the colon before a colonoscopy: Before a person undergoes a colonoscopy, the person must make sure that their colon is empty. This emptying is called bowel preparation. Some bowel preparation involves drinking 4 liters of medicated fluid. If vitamin C is included in the medicated fluid, the person only needs to drink 2 liters. This makes people more likely to follow through with the emptying procedure. Also fewer side effects occur. A specific medicated fluid containing vitamin C (MoviPrep, Salix Parmaceuticals, Inc.) has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for bowel preparation.
            • Common cold: Most research shows that taking 1-3 grams of vitamin C might shorten the course of the cold by 1 to 1.5 days.
              • A chronic pain condition called complex regional pain syndrome: Taking vitamin C after surgery or injury to the arm or leg seems to prevent complex regional pain syndrome from developing.
                • Redness (erythema) after cosmetic skin procedures: Using a skin cream containing vitamin C might decrease skin redness following laser resurfacing for scar and wrinkle removal.
                  • Upper airway infections caused by heavy exercise: Using vitamin C before heavy physical exercise, such as a marathon, might prevent upper airway infections that can occur after heavy exercise.
                    • Stomach inflammation (gastritis): Some medicine used to treat H. pylori infection can worsen stomach inflammation. Taking vitamin C along with one of these medicines called omeprazole might decrease this side effect.
                    • Gout. Higher intake of vitamin C from the diet is linked to a lower risk of gout in men.
                      • Abnormal breakdown of red blood cells (hemolytic anemia): Taking vitamin C supplements might help manage anemia in people undergoing dialysis.
                      • High blood pressure. Taking vitamin C along with medicine to lower blood pressure helps lower systolic blood pressure (the top number in a blood pressure reading). But it does not seem to lower diastolic pressure (the bottom number). Taking vitamin C does not seem to lower blood pressure when taken without medicine to lower blood pressure.
                        • High cholesterol: Taking vitamin C might reduce low-density lipoprotein (LDL or "bad") cholesterol in people with high cholesterol.
                          • Lead poisoning: Consuming vitamin C in the diet seems to lower blood levels of lead.
                            • Helping medicines used for chest pain work longer: In some people who take medicines for chest pain, the body develops tolerance and the medicines stop working as well. Taking vitamin C seems to help these medicines, such as nitroglycerine, work for longer.
                              • Osteoarthritis: Taking vitamin C from dietary sources or from calcium ascorbate supplements seems to prevent cartilage loss and worsening of symptoms in people with osteoarthritis.
                              • Physical performance. Eating more vitamin C as part of the diet might improve physical performance and muscle strength in older people. Also, taking vitamin C supplements might improve oxygen intake during exercise in teenage boys. 
                                • Sunburn: Taking vitamin C by mouth or applying it to the skin along with vitamin E might prevent sunburn. But taking vitamin C alone does not prevent sunburn.
                                  • Wrinkled skin: Skin creams containing vitamin C seem to improve the appearance of wrinkled skin.
                                    • Alzheimer's disease: Higher intake of vitamin C from food is linked with a reduced risk of Alzheimer's disease.
                                      • Autism: Early research shows that taking vitamin C might reduce the severity of autism symptoms in children.
                                        • Breast cancer: It's too soon to know if higher intake of vitamin C from food helps prevent breast cancer from developing. But a higher intake of vitamin C from food seems to be linked with a reduced risk of death in people diagnosed with breast cancer. Also, taking vitamin C supplements after being diagnosed with breast cancer seems to help reduce the risk of dying from breast cancer.
                                          • Cataracts: Higher intake of vitamin C from food is linked with a lower risk of developing cataracts. Some early research shows that people who take supplements containing vitamin C for at least 10 years have a lower risk of developing cataracts. But taking supplements containing vitamin C for less time doesn't seem to help.
                                            • Cervical cancer: Some early research suggests that taking vitamin C reduces the risk of cervical cancer.
                                              • Side effects caused by chemotherapy: Early research suggests that higher intake of vitamin C from food is linked with fewer chemotherapy side effects in children being treated for leukemia.
                                                • Damage to the colon due to radiation exposure (chronic radiation proctitis): Early research suggests that taking vitamin C plus vitamin E might improve some symptoms of chronic radiation proctitis.
                                                • Diabetes: Taking vitamin C supplements might improve blood sugar control in people with diabetes.
                                                  • Hearing loss: Early research shows that vitamin C may improve hearing in people with sudden hearing loss when used with steroid therapy.
                                                    • Infertility: There is early evidence that women with certain fertility problems might benefit from taking vitamin C daily.
                                                      • Mouth cancer: Higher intake of vitamin C from food is linked with a lower risk of mouth cancer.
                                                      • Pneumonia: Some research suggests that vitamin C might reduce the risk of pneumonia, as well as the duration of pneumonia once it develops. This effect seems greatest in those with low vitamin C levels before treatment.
                                                        • Bacterial infection in the nervous system (tetanus): Taking vitamin C along with conventional treatment appears to reduce the risk of death in children with tetanus.
                                                        • Stroke: Higher intake of vitamin C from food seems to be linked with a reduced risk of stroke.
                                                          • Complications during pregnancy: Taking vitamin C alone during pregnancy might help prevent the amniotic sac from breaking before labor begins. But taking vitamin C with other supplements doesn’t seem to help. Also, taking vitamin C, alone or with other supplements, does not prevent many other pregnancy complications including preterm birth, miscarriage, stillbirth, and others.
                                                          • Side Effects & Safety

                                                          • Vitamin C is LIKELY SAFE for most people when taken by mouth in recommended doses, when applied to the skin, when injected into the muscle, and when injected intravenously (by IV) and appropriately. In some people, vitamin C might cause nausea, vomiting, heartburn, stomach cramps, headache, and other side effects. The chance of getting these side effects increases the more vitamin C you take. Amounts higher than 2000 mg daily are POSSIBLY UNSAFE and may cause a lot of side effects, including kidney stones and severe diarrhea. In people who have had a kidney stone, amounts greater than 1000 mg daily greatly increase the risk of kidney stone recurrence. 

                                                            Special Precautions & Warnings:

                                                            Pregnancy and breast-feeding: Vitamin C is LIKELY SAFE for pregnant or breast-feeding women when taken by mouth in amounts no greater than 2000 mg daily for women over 19 years-old, and 1800 mg daily for women 14 to 18 years-old, or when given intravenously (by IV) or intramuscularly and appropriately. Taking too much vitamin C during pregnancy can cause problems for the newborn baby. Vitamin C is POSSIBLY UNSAFE when taken by mouth in excessive amounts.

                                                            Infants and children: Vitamin C is LIKELY SAFE when taken by mouth appropriately. Vitamin C is POSSIBLY UNSAFE when taken by mouth in amounts higher than 400 mg daily for children 1 to 3 years, 650 mg daily for children 4 to 8 years, 1200 mg daily for children 9 to 13 years, and 1800 mg daily for adolescents 14 to 18 years.

                                                            Alcoholism: Alcohol intake can cause the body to excrete vitamin C in the urine. People who regularly use alcohol, especially those who have other illnesses, often have vitamin C deficiency. These people might need to be treated for a longer time than normal to restore vitamin C levels to normal.

                                                            Alzheimer's disease: Taking vitamin C along with vitamin E and alpha-lipoic acid might worsen mental function in people with Alzheimer's disease.

                                                            Angioplasty, a heart procedure: Avoid taking supplements containing vitamin C or other antioxidant vitamins (beta-carotene, vitamin E) immediately before and following angioplasty without the supervision of a health care professional. These vitamins seem to interfere with proper healing.

                                                            Weight loss surgery: Weight loss surgery can cause the body to absorb more oxalate from food. This can increase the amount of oxalate in the urine. Too much oxalate in the urine can cause problems such as kidney stones. Vitamin C can also increase the amount of oxalate in the urine. Taking large amounts vitamin C after weight loss surgery might increase the risk of having too much oxalate in the urine.

                                                            Cancer: Cancerous cells collect high concentrations of vitamin C. Until more is known, only use high doses of vitamin C under the direction of your oncologist.

                                                            Kidney disease: Vitamin C can increase the amount of oxalate in the urine. Too much oxalate in the urine can increase the risk of kidney failure in people with kidney disease. 

                                                            Diabetes: Vitamin C might raise blood sugar. In older women with diabetes, vitamin C in amounts greater than 300 mg per day increases the risk of death from heart disease. Do not take vitamin C in doses greater than those found in basic multivitamins.

                                                            A metabolic deficiency called "glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase" (G6PD) deficiency: Large amounts of vitamin C can cause red blood cells to break in people with this condition. Avoid excessive amounts of vitamin C.

                                                            Blood-iron disorders, including conditions called "thalassemia" and "hemochromatosis": Vitamin C can increase iron absorption, which might make these conditions worse. Avoid large amounts of vitamin C.

                                                            Kidney stones, or a history of kidney stones: Large amounts of vitamin C can increase the chance of getting kidney stones. Do not take vitamin C in amounts greater than those found in basic multivitamins.

                                                            Heart attack: Vitamin C levels are reduced during a heart attack. However, low vitamin C has not been linked to an increased risk for heart attack.

                                                            Kidney transplant rejection: Long-term use of vitamin C in high doses before a kidney transplant may increase the risk of transplant rejection or delay how long it takes until the transplanted kidney works.

                                                            Schizophrenia: Taking vitamin C along with vitamin E might worsen psychosis in some people with schizophrenia when taken with antipsychotic drugs.

                                                            Smoking and chewing tobacco: Smoking and chewing tobacco lowers vitamin C levels. Vitamin C intake in the diet should be increased in people who smoke or chew tobacco.

                                                          • Interactions

                                                          • Moderate Interaction

                                                            Be cautious with this combination

                                                            !
                                                            • Aluminum interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Aluminum is found in most antacids. Vitamin C can increase how much aluminum the body absorbs. But it isn't clear if this interaction is a big concern. Take vitamin C two hours before or four hours after antacids.

                                                            • Estrogens interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              The body breaks down estrogens to get rid of them. Vitamin C might decrease how quickly the body gets rid of estrogens. Taking vitamin C along with estrogens might increase the effects and side effects of estrogens.

                                                            • Fluphenazine (Prolixin) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Large amounts of vitamin C might decrease how much fluphenazine (Prolixin) is in the body. Taking vitamin C along with fluphenazine (Prolixin) might decrease the effectiveness of fluphenazine (Prolixin).

                                                            • Medications for cancer (Chemotherapy) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Vitamin C is an antioxidant. There is some concern that antioxidants might decrease the effectiveness of some medications used for cancers. But it is too soon to know if this interaction occurs.

                                                            • Medications used for HIV/AIDS (Protease Inhibitors) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Taking large doses of vitamin C might reduce how much of some medications used for HIV/AIDS stays in the body. This could decrease the effectiveness of some medications used for HIV/AIDS.
                                                              Some of these medications used for HIV/AIDS include amprenavir (Agenerase), nelfinavir (Viracept), ritonavir (Norvir), and saquinavir (Fortovase, Invirase).

                                                            • Medications used for lowering cholesterol (Statins) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Taking vitamin C, beta-carotene, selenium, and vitamin E together might decrease the effectiveness of some medications used for lowering cholesterol. It is not known if vitamin C alone decreases the effectiveness of some medications used for lowering cholesterol. Some medications used for lowering cholesterol include atorvastatin (Lipitor), fluvastatin (Lescol), lovastatin (Mevacor), and pravastatin (Pravachol).

                                                            • Niacin interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Taking vitamin C along with vitamin E, beta-carotene, and selenium might decrease some of the helpful effects of niacin. Niacin can increase the good cholesterol. Taking vitamin C along with these other vitamins might decrease the effectiveness of niacin for increasing good cholesterol.

                                                            • Warfarin (Coumadin) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Warfarin (Coumadin) is used to slow blood clotting. Large amounts of vitamin C might decrease the effectiveness of warfarin (Coumadin). Decreasing the effectiveness of warfarin (Coumadin) might increase the risk of clotting. Be sure to have your blood checked regularly. The dose of your warfarin (Coumadin) might need to be changed.

                                                            Minor Interaction

                                                            Be watchful with this combination!

                                                            • Acetaminophen (Tylenol, others) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              The body breaks down acetaminophen (Tylenol, others) to get rid of it. Large amounts of vitamin C can decrease how quickly the body breaks down acetaminophen. It is not clear exactly when or if this interaction is a big concern.

                                                            • Aspirin interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              The body breaks down aspirin to get rid of it. Large amounts of vitamin C might decrease the breakdown of aspirin. Decreasing the breakdown of aspirin might increase the effects and side effects of aspirin. Do not take large amounts of vitamin C if you take large amounts of aspirin.

                                                            • Choline Magnesium Trisalicylate (Trilisate) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Vitamin C might decrease how quickly the body gets rid of choline magnesium trisalicylate (Trilisate). But it is not clear if this interaction is a big concern.

                                                            • Nicardipine (Cardene) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Vitamin C is taken up by cells. Taking nicardipine (Cardene) along with vitamin C might decrease how much vitamin C is taken in by cells. The significance of this interaction is not clear.

                                                            • Nifedipine interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Vitamin C is taken up by cells. Taking nifedipine (Adalat, Procardia) along with vitamin C might decrease how much vitamin C is taken in by cells. The significance of this interaction is not clear.

                                                            • Salsalate (Disalcid) interacts with VITAMIN C (ASCORBIC ACID)

                                                              Vitamin C might decrease how quickly the body gets rid of salsalate (Disalcid). Taking vitamin C along with salsalate (Disalcid) might cause too much salsalate (Disalcid) in the body, and increase the effects and side effects of salsalate.

                                                        • Dosing

                                                        • The following doses have been studied in scientific research:

                                                          BY MOUTH:

                                                          • General: The daily recommended dietary allowances (RDAs) are: 90 mg for men and 75 mg for women; Pregnancy and Lactation: age 18 or younger, 115 mg; ages 19 to 50 years 120 mg. People who use tobacco should take an additional 35 mg per day. Do not take more than the following amounts of vitamin C: 1800 mg per day for adolescents and pregnant and breast-feeding women 14 to 18 years, and 2000 mg per day for adults and pregnant and lactating women.
                                                          • For vitamin C deficiency: 100-250 mg once or twice daily for several days for scurvy.
                                                          • For emptying the colon before a colonoscopy: 2 liters of solution containing polyethylene glycol and vitamin C is used the evening prior to colonoscopy or as a split-dose taken on the evening prior to and the morning of colonoscopy. The most commonly studied product for this indication is MoviPrep (Norgine BV).
                                                          • For improving iron absorption: 200 mg of vitamin C per 30 mg of iron.
                                                          • For age-related vision loss (age-related macular degeneration; AMD): 500 mg of vitamin C, 400 IU of vitamin E, and 15 mg of beta-carotene, with or without 80 mg of zinc, per day for up to 10 years.
                                                          • For treating the common cold: 1-3 grams daily.
                                                          • For preventing a chronic pain condition called complex regional pain syndrome: 500 mg of vitamin C each day for 50 days starting right after the injury.
                                                          • For increased protein in the urine (albuminuria): 1250 mg of vitamin C with 680 IU of vitamin E per day for 4 weeks has been used.
                                                          • For irregular heartbeat (atrial fibrillation): 1-2 grams of vitamin C per day for 1-3 days before heart surgery followed by 1-2 grams in two divided doses daily for 4-5 days after heart surgery has been used.
                                                          • For upper airway infections caused by heavy exercise: 600 mg to 1 gram of vitamin C per day for 3-8 weeks before heavy exercise has been used.
                                                          • For stomach inflammation (gastritis).: 1200 mg of vitamin C daily along with omeprazole has been used.
                                                          • For abnormal breakdown of red blood cells (hemolytic anemia): 200-300 mg of vitamin C three times per week for 3-6 months has been used.
                                                          • For high blood pressure: 500 mg of vitamin C per day along with blood pressure-lowering medication has been used.
                                                          • For helping medicines used for chest pain work longer: 3-6 grams of vitamin C daily has been used.
                                                          • For osteoarthritis: 1 gram of vitamin C in the form of calcium ascorbate daily for 2 weeks has been used.
                                                          • For preventing sunburn: 2 grams of vitamin C along with 1000 IU vitamin E taken before sun exposure has been used.
                                                          • For high cholesterol: 500 mg vitamin C each day for at least 4 weeks.
                                                          APPLIED TO THE SKIN:
                                                          • For skin redness/rash: A formulation containing 10% vitamin C, 2% zinc sulfate, and 0.5% tyrosine applied daily for 8 weeks has been used.
                                                          • For wrinkled skin: Most topical preparations used for aged or wrinkled skin are applied daily. Studies have used creams containing 3% to 10% vitamin C. In one study a specific vitamin C formulation (Cellex-C High Potency Serum) used 3 drops applied daily to areas of facial skin. Don't apply vitamin C preparations to the eye or eyelids. Also avoid contact with hair or clothes. It can cause discoloration.
                                                          BY IV:
                                                          • For irregular heartbeat (atrial fibrillation): 2 grams of vitamin C once or twice in the day before heart surgery followed by 1-2 grams daily for 4-5 days after heart surgery has been used.
                                                        • CHILDREN
                                                        • BY MOUTH:

                                                          • General: The daily recommended dietary allowances (RDAs) are: Infants 0 to 12 months, human milk content (older recommendations specified 30-35 mg); Children 1 to 3 years, 15 mg; Children 4 to 8 years, 25 mg; Children 9 to 13 years, 45 mg; Adolescents 14 to 18 years, 75 mg for boys and 65 mg for girls; Pregnancy and Lactation: age 18 or younger, 115 mg. Do not take more than the following amounts of vitamin C: 400 mg per day for children ages 1 to 3 years, 650 mg per day for children 4 to 8 years, 1200 mg per day for children 9 to 13 years, and 1800 mg per day for adolescents and pregnant and breast-feeding women 14 to 18 years.
                                                          • For tyrosinemia in premature infants on high protein diets: 100 mg of vitamin C.
                                                          • For improving iron absorption: 25-70 mg of vitamin C taken with iron-containing foods has been used.
                                                          • For improving physical performance: 70 mg of vitamin C per day for 2 months has been used in adolescent boys.
                                                          BY IV:
                                                          • For tyrosinemia in premature infants on high protein diets: 100 mg of vitamin C has been used.
                                                          AS A SHOT:
                                                          • For tyrosinemia in premature infants on high protein diets: 100 mg of vitamin C has been used.
Indicazioni

EN: For adults, take one (1) caplet daily, preferably with a meal. 

IT: Per gli adulti, assumere una (1) compressa al giorno, preferibilmente con un pasto.

Ingredienti

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Other Ingredients: Dicalcium Phosphate, Vegetable Cellulose, Vegetable Stearic Acid. Contains <2% of: Silica, Vegetable Magnesium Stearate. 

No Artificial Color, Flavor or Sweetener, No Preservatives, No Sugar, No Starch, No Milk, No Lactose, No Soy, No Gluten, No Wheat, No Yeast, No Fish, Sodium Free.

Avvertenze

WARNING: If you are pregnant, nursing or taking any medications, consult your doctor before use. Avoid this product if you are allergic to sunflowers or daisy-like flowers. Discontinue use and consult your doctor if any adverse reactions occur. Not intended for use by persons under the age of 18. Keep out of reach of children. Store at room temperature. Do not use if seal under cap is broken or missing.

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