Raspberry leaves, sage, and valerian root are often used in traditional and herbal medicine to alleviate menopausal symptoms, including hot flashes. Various scientific studies have shown evidence in support of their effectiveness. Here's a brief overview of their potential benefits:
Red Raspberry Leaf: Raspberry leaf tea is sometimes used to help manage menopausal symptoms. It may have mild estrogen-like effects, which could help regulate hormonal fluctuations associated with menopause.
Sage Leaf: Some very preliminary evidence suggests that sage might help improve symptoms of menopause, such as night sweats or hot flashes.
Red Clover: Used primarily to treat hot flashes and night sweats during menopause, It has also been used to treat high blood pressure, improve bone strength, and boost immunity. It’s generally considered safe. Red clover contains phytoestrogens, a plant-based form of estrogen, which helps improve the hormonal imbalances caused by menopause.
Licorice: tea can help reduce the occurrence of hot flashes — and how long they last — in those entering menopause. This tea can also have estrogen-like effects, and it may be effective in improving respiratory health and reducing overall stress.
Licorice can have adverse effects if mixed with certain prescription medications, so consult with a doctor before consuming.
Valerian Root: Valerian root has health benefits that include treating insomnia, anxiety, headaches, and stress. It’s also an option for those entering menopause due to its ability to reduce hot flashes.
The herb can also help treat joint pain. If you’re experiencing symptoms of osteoporosis, valerian root can be a good option for improving bone strength.
Enjoy a cup of our Hormonal Balance Booster Blend tea at bedtime to help have a restful night. As a tea, there’s little risk in drinking it. As an herb, talk with your doctor first. Avoid using it long-term and taking it with alcohol.
Disclaimer: The above statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.