feverfew


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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 ?
Feverfew, which is sold in health shops as a remedy for migraines and inflammatory conditions, is a common flowering plant from the daisy family.
Feverfew is grown in many UK gardens and is also commonly sold in shops as a remedy for migraines and other aches and pains.
Feverfew, which comes from the Latin word meaning "fever reducer", is grown in many gardens and has long been thought to have healing properties.
Feverfew - which comes from the Latin word meaning "fever reducer" - is grown in many UK gardens and has long been thought to have healing properties.
Feverfew is grown in many UK gardens, and also commonly sold in health food shops as a remedy for migraine and other aches and pains.
Anecdotal evidence supporting the efficacy of the plant in treating rheumatoid arthritis has led to many clinical trials which reveal that inflammatory compounds released by white blood cells and platelets that contribute to cellular damage associated with the disease, are inhibited by feverfew. This activity arises from a compound, parthenolide, which produces a similar effect to cortisone.
Topically applied argan oil, caffeine, chamomile, feverfew, green tea, licorice extract, aloe, linoleic acid (found in high concentrations in argan oil and safflower oil), and niacinamide are among the anti-inflammatory ingredients that have been used successfully in topical skin care to reduce inflammation.
caffeine migraines " Try Natures Aid Migra-Eeze containing 100 mg of dried Feverfew herb - PS9.95 for 60 - naturesaid.co.uk | Lavender oil: "A 2012 study showed that people who inhaled lavender oil during a migraine attack for 15 minutes, experienced faster relief than those who inhaled a placebo," says Dr Morrison.
Feverfew and willow bark contain powerful properties that can alleviate headaches.
Dogs from Group II were treated beginning from the 4th hour post infection with standardized feverfew extract - 90 mg, 0.7% parthenolide given orally at 2 capsules daily for 6 days.
A friend told me she lowered her high blood pressure by taking cinnamon and feverfew. Have studies shown these supplements to be effective?
Background: Tanacetum parthenium L., commonly called Feverfew, is known for anti-inflammatory and antimigraine properties.