PF300 - Passionflower Extract


Passionflower is used for sleep disorders, anxiety or nervousness, drug withdrawal, seizures, hysteria, asthma, symptoms of menopause, attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), nervousness, excitability, palpitations, irregular heartbeat, high blood pressure, premature ejaculation and pain relief.

Each bottle contains 90 pills. (Take 1 capsule daily.)

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How do i take it?
The usual dose is 1 capsule per day.

Passion flower should not be used in combination with certain MAOI Anti depressant drugs or CNS depressants. Not suitable for pregnant or breastfeeding mothers, those on medication or suffering from mental illness should check with their doctor first.

What are the ingredients?

  • 300mg capsules of pure Passion Flower (passiflora incarnata) extract, standardized to 10mg flavonoids per capsule.
  • PASSION FLOWER Latin Name: Passiflora incarnata Alternate Names: Maypop, Passiflora, Flower Of The Five Wounds, Apricot Vine, Waterlemon Family: PASSIFLORACEAE Parts Used: Leaves, entire plant. Properties: Anodyne, Anti-inflammatory, Antispasmodic, Diaphoretic, Hypnotic, Hypotensive, Nervine, Sedative. Internal Uses: Anger, Anxiety, Convulsions, Dysmenorrhea, Epilepsy, Headache, Hyperactivity, Hypertension, Hysteria, Insomnia, Irritable Bowel, Muscle Spasms, Nervous Breakdown, Neuralgia, Pain, Parkinson's Disease, Restlessness, Seizure, Shingles, Stress, Tachycardia, Toothache, Tranquilizer Addiction, Whooping Cough Internal Applications: Tea, Tincture, Capsules. Passion Flower has a quieting activity on the central nervous system. It helps to slow down the breakdown of neurotransmitters and aids sleep without leaving one feeling hungover the next morning. Passion Flower is not addictive. It relieves headache pain due to stress and helps one end addiction to tranquilizers. The harmala alkaloids may contribute to opening the coronary artery. Topical Uses: Burns, Eye Swelling, Skin Inflammation, Wounds Topical Applications: Compress for swollen eyes, burns and skin irritations. Poultice or juice for burns and wounds. Culinary uses: Fruit can be eaten plain, added to ice creams, juiced or made into sodas. It is also made into a soup. Energetics: Bitter, Cool. Chemical Constituents: Alkaloids (harman, harmine, harmaline, harmol, harmalol), flavonoids (apigenin, luteolin, quercitin, rutin), flavone glycosides, sterols, sugars, gums. Contraindications: Large doses may cause nausea and vomiting. Avoid large doses during pregnancy. Be careful to use Passiflora incarnata and not Passiflora caerulea, which is poisonous. Comments: Rather than indicating an herb that incites passion, the name is given in the memory of the passion of Christ. According to Jesuit missionaries who found this beautiful plant growing in South America, the blue and white color of the flower symbolizes heaven's purity. The white petals symbolize the ten faithful apostles (minus Peter and Judas). The corona correlates to the crown of thorns, the five red stamens are representative of the five wounds, and the three styles of the pistils represent the three nails. The tendril represent the whips used on Jesus and the pointed leaves, the spear. When the flower is only partially opened, it looks like the star seen by the Wise Men. Passion Flower is not addictive. It is the state flower of Tennessee.

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