The use of Crataegus or, as it is more commonly known, Hawthorn is shrouded in folklore and tradition. Many stories prevail about Crataegus and its deep red fruit borne on spiky shrubs are familiar to many, particularly during the autumn.
Crataegus (Hawthorn):-Extract of freshly harvested Hawthorn (Crataegus) berries The use of Crataegus or, as it is more commonly known, Hawthorn is shrouded in folklore and tradition. Many stories prevail about Crataegus and its deep red fruit borne on spiky shrubs are familiar to many, particularly during the autumn.Benefits and features of A.Vogel Crataegus tincture:Made from Hawthorn berriesFresh herb extractBotanical food supplmentCrataegus berries are edible and during World War I, Crataegus (Hawthorn) seeds were ground and used instead of coffee. In addition, Hawthorn leaves were used instead of tea and tobacco. More crucially Hawthorn berries have been used in healthcare as far back as the 15th century and known as a tonic. Alfred Vogel relished eating Crataegus berries as a child and later learnt of their true usefulness as a tincture made from the pulp of the berries.
Food SupplementFood supplements should not be used as a substitute for a varied and balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle.
Adults: 15 - 20 drops 3 times a day, in a little water.
Children: This product is not recommended for children.
Do not exceed stated recommended daily dose.
Please seek medical advice if pregnant.
Keep out of reach and sight of children.
Store in a cool dry place.
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