Relaxane

Relaxane has been withdrawn from the U.S. market.

What is Relaxane?

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, mitigate or prevent any disease.

Relaxane is a combination of standardized extracts of valerina root, butterbur root, passionflower and lemon balm leaf marketed by Indigene Pharmaceuticals as an effective way of effectively managing everyday stress. Relaxane is not a prescription product.

Relaxane claims to relieve the symptoms of everyday stress such as irritability, restlessness, stress-related minor muscle pain and stress-related gastrointestinal discomfort.

Relaxane is reported to help stressed individuals cope with the demands and pressure of a hectic lifestyle.

What should I discuss with my healthcare provider before taking Relaxane?

Relaxane has been withdrawn from the U.S. market.

If you are pregnant or breastfeeding, you should refrain from taking Relaxane or consult your doctor or pharmacist before use.

Please inform your doctor or pharmacist if you have any known medical conditions, and/or are taking any other medication before using Relaxane.

If you have liver damage, it is generally advisable to refrain from taking preparations containing Petasites hybridus.

The ingredients in Relaxane could have an effect on the ability to drive and use machines, or cause drowsiness in some people. Due caution should be exercised while driving and operating potentially dangerous machinery.

You should not take Relaxane if you know you are sensitive to any of the ingredients. Relaxane is not recommended for children under the age of fifteen.

How should I take Relaxane?

Relaxane has been withdrawn from the U.S. market.

Relaxane should be taken as needed.

Take one tablet in the morning and one tablet in the evening with a glass of water, preferably during meals.

Relaxane tablets must be swallowed whole: not chewed, crushed, or broken. When taking Relaxane, make sure you do not exceed the recommended dose.

Relaxane should not be used past the expiry date printed on the pack.

Do not use Relaxane if blister seal is cut, torn, or broken.

What are the possible side effects of Relaxane?

Relaxane has been withdrawn from the U.S. market.

Relaxane is safe under recommended conditions of use. Allergic reactions are known to occur in rare cases (mainly affecting the skin.) In these cases, discontinue use and consult your healthcare professional.

How should I store Relaxane?

Relaxane has been withdrawn from the U.S. market.

Relaxane should be stored in a cool, dry place below 85 degrees F protected from direct light.

Keep out of reach of children.

What are the ingredients in Relaxane?

Relaxane has been withdrawn from the U.S. market.

Each Relaxane pill contains standardized extracts of:

Valerina Root Valeriana officinalis
Valeriana officinalis has been used for centuries for relief of mild sleep problems, restlessness, mild nervous tension, spasms due to nervous tension, sleep difficulties based on nervous conditions, and an adjuvant in spasmolytic states/spasms due to nervous tension and restlessness (smooth muscle gastrointestinal pain.)

Butterbur Root Petasites hybridus
Petasites hybridus is used to relieve cramps by reducing spasms in the smooth muscle of the gastrointestinal tract.

Passionflower Passiflora incarnata
Passiflora incarnata has been extensively used to relieve nervousness and restlessness, irritability with difficulty in falling asleep, nervous stress and anxiousness.*

Lemon Balm Leaf Melissa officinalis
Melissa officinalis is a calming agent used to relieve restlessness, irritability, mild sleep problems, and gastrointestinal spasms.

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, mitigate or prevent any disease.

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