LaLarria also has two lotions as aids for endocrine balance. Use EndoBalancing for endocrine stress and EssentialEffect as an everyday skin and endocrine balance. They can be used with Hot Flash Blues.
La Larria Botanicals
HELP 760 369 9231
Oct. 2014, This page is a work in progress.
Member: American Botanical Council
An aid in the control of symptoms of menopause:
Black cohosh Organic Root
Ashwagandha Organic Root
St. John’s wort Wildcrafted flowers and tops
Helpful as a synergistic combination of three herbs which provide phytosterol rebalancing to an endocrine system challenged by the aging process. There is more information on the EndoBalancing web page.
Suggested usage: On raising ½ dropper full and ½ dropper full as needed to help control the symptoms of menopause such as hot flashes.Keep out of reach of children.
Not to be used during pregnancy. If you have questions please consult with a health care professional.
Combined in one formulation the phytosterols, melatonin and other active molecules work on the non-estrogenic hormones to balance hormonal imbalance without contributing to significant estrogen increases. Women taking estrogen can possibility lower their intake of estrogen by using Hot Flash Blues while maintaining control of this uncomfortable problem.
Black cohosh (Actaea racemosa syn. Cimicifuga racemosa) provides more than 43 triterpene glycosides, 17 polyphenols, cimipronidine and dopargine a derivative of dopamine. Black cohosh is a North American herb used by Native Americans and has been used traditionally in the areas of menopause, hot flashes, heart palpitations, nervousness, irritability, sleep disturbances, premenstrual syndrome and persistent urinary tract infections.
Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) provides the steroid lactones: withaferin A, sitoindoside IX and X and acylsteryl glucosides. It’s origins as an Ayurvedic herb which was traditionally used as a mild nervine sedative, as a tonic to provide energy, to relieve hypertension, impotence in males and to increase breast milk. These traditional usages indicate that the plant steroids move in the body to form the more non-estrogenic hormones.
St. John’s wort ( Hypericum perforatum) produces dozens of biologically active substances, hypericin (a naphthodianthrone) and hyperforin (a lipophilic phloroglucinol), melatonin, the flavonoids rutin, quercetin, and kaempferol these among many seem to have the greatest medical activity. St. John’s wort is a sprawling, leafy herb that grows in open, disturbed areas throughout much of the world’s temperate regions. The use of this species as an herbal remedy to treat a variety of internal and external ailments dates back to the time of the ancient Greeks. Since then, it has remained a popular treatment for anxiety, depression, to relive pain and as a neuroprotective agent.