Designed to support healthy adrenal and immune function. An excellent boost for those with stress and fatigue. Best taken morning and early afternoon.
Burn Out Relief Benefits:
- Supports adrenal function.
- Increases energy especially afternoon fatigue.
- Increases stress tolerance / reduces stress.
- Helps modulate healthy inflammation levels
- Helps normalize circadian rhythm.
- Helps support healthy normal moods.
Licorice: Supports normal inflammation levels. Has cell protective properties. Supports adrenal functions.
Ashwagandha: Supports energy production. Helps control cortisol production during stress. Supports healthy response to stress. Boosts immunity. Supports normal circadian rhythm. Supports normal utilization of oxygen, fats and proteins for more energy.
Maca: Adaptogenic and hormone balancer. Helps reduce perception of stress and anxiety. Reduces stress associated with free radicals overload in the body. Adaptogenic and hormone balancer. Reduces anxiety.
Skullcap: Has nervine properties. Helps in exhaustion and depressive states related to nervous system overload.
Panax Ginseng: Supports healthy hypothalamus-pituitary-adrenal gland axis functions. Supports normal circadian rhythm. Supports normal utilization of oxygen, fats and proteins for more energy.
Dosage: Take 1-2 capsule in the morning and again at lunch.
Contraindications: Caution with high blood pressure and/or edema due to licorice. Caution with anxiety, heart palpitations & insomnia due to panax ginseng.
Manufactured in a US FDA inspected facility. GMP Compliant. Purity and Potency Guaranteed! We use the highest quality raw materials available. Testing is done at various stages of production. All IOH Nutrition Formulas Meet or Exceed cGMP Quality Standards.
‡ These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
60 Vegetarian Capsules
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6. Ley, B. M. (2003). Maca!: Adaptogen and Hormonal Regulator. Bl Publications.
7. Sandovala, M., Okuhamaa, N. N., Angelesa, F. M., Melchora, V. V., Condezob, L. A., Laob, J., & Millera, M. J. S. (2002). Antioxidant activity of the cruciferous vegetable Maca (Lepidium meyenyii). Food Chemistry, 79(207), 17.
8. Hoffmann, D. (2003). Medical herbalism: the science and practice of herbal medicine. Simon and Schuster.
9. Lee, S., & Rhee, D. K. (2017). Effects of ginseng on stress-related depression, anxiety, and the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis. Journal of ginseng research, 41(4), 589–594. doi:10.1016/j.jgr.2017.01.010 10. Liao, L. Y., He, Y. F., Li, L., Meng, H., Dong, Y. M., Yi, F., & Xiao, P. G. (2018). A preliminary review of studies on adaptogens: comparison of their bioactivity in TCM with that of ginseng-like herbs used worldwide. Chinese medicine, 13, 57. doi:10.1186/s13020-018-0214-9