Echinacea is thought to regulate the immune system by acting on white blood cells. it contains active ingredients such as echinacea, polyphenols and chrysanthemum acid, and the three main components of its composition, including hydrocarbon-based and polytylene, coffee acid derivatives and polysaccharides, which can be combined to enhance the reproduction and vitality of white blood cells (lymphocytes and macrophages).
It can also enhance the growth of interferon, an important part of the body's fight against viral infections, Some double-blind trial results have confirmed the medical effects in the treatment of tetanist and flu.
Studies in Germany have shown that the recurrence of vaginal yeast infections by using an injection or oral preparation made with the plant in combination with an ointment (potassium econquins) can reduce the recurrence of vaginal yeast infections compared to women who use the ointment alone.
Side Effects Reference:
Oral Echinacea purpurea has almost no side effects. According to the monograph of the German Medical Association, people with autoimmune diseases, such as lupus or other progressive diseases such as tuberculosis, multiple sclerosis or HIV infection, should not take it. However, the claim that echinacea should not be used for people with autoimmune diseases is not based on clinical trials, and some herbalists question the potential link.
People who are allergic to chrysanthemums should not take it. Cases of allergy (e.g., asthma, rash, diarrhea, etc.) have been reported in the medical literature.
In the first study to examine the possible effects of that on fetal development and pregnancy outcomes, it was found that women who took it during pregnancy did not have a higher incidence of miscarriage or birth defects than women who did not take it.
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