BioCeuticals | Migraine Care | 60 tabs

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  • $58.95


PLEASE NOTE: This is a practitioner-only product. To purchase you will either need to be a practitioner registered with Nutrition Store Online or alternatively provide a note from your practitioner. 

Nutritional and Herbal Support for Migraine Management

May help reduce the frequency of migraine symptoms when taken as a prophylactic.

This combination of feverfew, coenzyme Q10, magnesium and selected B vitamins targets the many aspects of migraine aetiology.


60 tablets 

Dosage: Adults: Take 1 tablet twice daily or as directed by your healthcare practitioner.

Product Features

  • Assists in the management of migraines.
  • Help reduce severity, duration and frequency of migraine headaches, and associated nausea and vomiting when taken as a prophylactic.
  • Assists blood circulation.
  • Helps to form red blood cells and maintain normal blood.
  • Beneficial during times of stress.

Ingredients

Riboflavin vitamin B2 200mg
Pyridoxine hydrochloride 15.19mg
equiv. pyridoxine (vitamin B6) 12.5mg
Calcium folinate 347.2mcg
equiv. folinic acid (activated vitamin B9) 250mcg
Cyanocobalamin vitamin B12 200mcg
Magnesium citrate 928.22mg
equiv. magnesium 150mg
Ubidecarenone coenzyme Q10 75mg
Herbal extracts standardised equiv. to dry:
Tanacetum parthenium feverfew 280mg
equiv. to parthenolide 200mcg

 

Warning

  • Do not take while on warfarin therapy without medical advice.
  • If symptoms persist consult your healthcare practitioner.
  • Vitamin supplements should not replace a balanced diet.
  • Always read the label. Use only as directed.
  • If you have any pre-existing conditions, are on any medications, always talk to your health professional before use.
  • Some products should be ceased at least two weeks before any elective surgery, please confirm with your health professional.

Evidence

[1] Braun L, Cohen M. Herbs & natural supplements, an evidence-based guide, 3rd ed. Elsevier, 2010.
[2] Johnston ES, Kadam NP, Hylands DM, et al. Efficacy of feverfew as prophylactic treatment of migraine. Br Med J (Clin Res Ed) 1985;291(6495):569-573.
[3] Yorns WR Jr, Hardison HH. Mitochondrial dysfunction in migraine. Semin Pediatr Neurol 2013;20(3):188-193.
[4] Talebi M, Savadi-Oskouei D, Farhoudi M, et al. Relation between serum magnesium level and migraine attacks. Neurosciences (Riyadh) 2011;16(4):320-323.
[5] Samaie A, Asghari N, Ghorbani R, et al. Blood magnesium levels in migraineurs within and between the headache attacks: a case control study. Pan Afr Med J 2012;11:46.
[6] Sinclair S. Migraine headaches: nutritional, botanical and other alternative approaches. Altern Med Rev 1999;4(2):86-95.
[7] Schoenen J, Jacquy J, Lenaets M. Effectiveness of high-dose riboflavin in migraine prophylaxis, a randomized controlled trial. Neurology 1998;50:466-470.
[8] Shaik MM, Lin TH, Kamal MA, et al. Do folate, vitamins B6 and B12 play a role in the pathogenesis of migraine? The role of pharmacoepigenomics. CNS Neurol Disord Drug Targets 2013. [Epub ahead of print]
[9] Feverfew. Natural medicines comprehensive database 4 April 2014, www.naturaldatabase.com
[10] Engelsen J, Nielsen JD, Hansen KF. Effect of coenzyme Q10 and Ginkgo biloba on warfarin dosage in patients on long-term warfarin treatment. A randomized, double-blind, placebocontrolled cross-over trial. Ugeskr Laeger 2003;165(18):1868-1871.
[11] Gaby AR, Mischley LK. Coenzyme Q10. In: Pizzorno JE, Murray MT. Textbook of natural medicine, 3rd ed (pp. 859-869). St Louis, Missouri: Churchill Livingstone Elsevier, 2006.