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Passionflower (Passiflora incarnata) is a perennial wildflower climbing vine in the southeastern United States and Central America. The parts of the plant that grow above ground have been used in food and traditional medicine for centuries. Generations of people have used Passionflower for its sedative and antispasmodic properties.

The constituents in Passionflower have been studied to show anti-inflammatory and antispasmodic effects. It also plays a role in alleviating pain and discomfort associated with smooth muscle cramping of the GI and female reproductive organs. Passionflower acts as an aromatase inhibitor, which can prevent excess estrogen production. The calming effect on the nervous system has also been used to support times of insomnia, anxiety, and stress.

Passionflower herb with benefits

The same calming effect on the nervous system has also displayed anti-seizure activity. Studies related to Passionflower show great potential for supporting:

The benefits of Passionflower are different for each individual based on the unique needs of their systems. Finding a good, quality supplement that delivers what is promised on the label isn’t easy. To find our favorite recommendation, visit The Wellness Way store.

A bottle of The Wellness Way's Passionflower liquid herb

Remember, the Swiss Watch of the body is a delicate balance! For more information and to find out how your body is handling inflammation, cholesterol, cellular health, liver function, and more contact a Wellness Way clinic.

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Disclaimer: This content is for educational purposes only. It’s not intended as a substitute for the advice provided by your Wellness Way clinic or personal physician, especially if currently taking prescription or over-the-counter medications. Pregnant women, in particular, should seek the advice of a physician before trying any herb or supplement listed on this website. Always speak with your individual clinic before adding any medication, herb, or nutritional supplement to your health protocol. Information and statements regarding dietary supplements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

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