Features adaptogenic and female hormone supportive botanicals and nutrients combined to support the many aspects of the body’s normal female endocrine cycle. Features insights from both the Western (Herbalomic™) and Eastern (Traditional Chinese Medicine) herbal traditions. Designed to accommodate the cyclical and epigenetic aspects of female hormone rhythms. Supports the normal body processes to regulate its hormonal cycles and balance.
Peri-menopause preparation for menopause
Non-hormonal menopausal symptom relief
Youthful female vitality programs
Uterine and ovarian nutrition
- Humulus lupulus – Often cited as muscle supportive, relaxant, and a digestion-supportive herb. Has a well established botanical history of supporting normal female hormone cycle balance.
- Angelica gigas Nakai – From Oriental and Korean Traditional Medicine, this botanical has been used to support the gynecological system for centuries.
- Chrysin – A bioflavonoid (flavone) found in passion flowers, chamomile, mushrooms and honeycomb.
- Cynanchum wilfordii – Bai Shou Wu. A root used in China and Korea. One of the most famous traditional medicines often employed as a blood tonic to enrich vitality.
- Phlomis umbrosa – Used in China for thousands of years in herbal teas and tonics as a part of many purification formulas, as well as part of TCM protocols for menstrual issues including flushes of heat, nervousness, dryness, and moodiness.
- Lactobacillus reuteri & Lactobacillus rhamnosus Two of the world’s most documented probiotic species that support normal female health and normal, healthy vaginal flora.
- Lycium barbarum – Often cited in weight loss articles, the Wolfberry (Gogi Berry) is considered a national treasure in Tibet. Rich in nutrients, especially nascent Vitamin C, it boasts powerful antioxidant properties.
- Broccoli Concentrate – Provides glucosinolates, the sulfur/nitrogen “mustard-tasting” component of cruciferous vegetables. Research is investigating the cell-process normalizing contributions of the entire brassica family of vegetables.
- Angelica sinensis (Dong Quai) – Dang Gui. Historically celebrated as an adaptogenic female tonic. Often touted to support natural libido and normal female menses.
- I3C (Indole-3-carbinol) – Produced by the breakdown of the glucosinolate glucobrassicin, in cruciferous vegetables.
Bupleurum chinense – Chai Hu/Bei Chai Hu. A famous Chinese herb used by women wishing to support their healthy hormonal and psychological