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  • noun

Synonyms for feverfew

bushy aromatic European perennial herb having clusters of buttonlike white-rayed flower heads

References in periodicals archive ?
The medicinal plant feverfew (Tanacetum parthenium), whose active principle is parthenolide, inhibits key signalling pathways of the inflammation - nuclear factor kappa beta (NF-kB), prostaglandin synthesis, histamine, serotonin release (George et al.
Some people claim that feverfew lowers blood pressure by relaxing the smooth muscle in the walls of blood vessels.
Purpose: Aimed to individuate new therapeutical strategies to control acute and persistent pain induced by different origins we tested two hydroalcoholic extracts obtained from Feverfew flowers and leaves, respectively.
It features a multicolored 'Autumn Beauty' sunflower, which is surrounded by 'Big Bear' sunflowers, orange Mexican sunflowers, golden sneezeweed, white feverfew, rosemary, and 'Green Tails' amaranth.
feverfew (dried leaf): up to 1200 mg daily in divided doses
Feverfew also possesses anti-inflammatory activity.
The product is packaged in pre-measured UnitDose sachets and is a doctor-recommended homeopathic formulation of feverfew and ginger that the company claims provides highly effective relief of migraine pain and associated symptoms.
Feverfew is a common little plant that belongs to the daisy family and has a distinctive odour.
In addition, other herbal supplements, such as feverfew and butterbur have shown beneficial results.
Migraine-Away is a unique, patent-pending migraine prevention supplement composed of four naturally-occurring ingredients: Riboflavin, Magnesium, Feverfew, and CO Q 10, that work together to significantly reduce and eliminate the disability and fear associated with recurrent migraines.
Feverfew has been one of the most popular herbs used to prevent migraines, though it may not work that well in capsule form.
LipiGesic M, a proprietary, patent-pending, natural migraine treatment, uses a formulation of feverfew and ginger delivered in a sublingual gel to reduce or eliminate migraine pain and its associated symptoms without severe side effects.
However, Dr Mamtani pointed out that there is very little or inconclusive evidence in favour of other supplements such as ginseng, feverfew and Evening Primrose Oil.