Iberogast has a multi-targeted approach
Gastrointestinal (GI) symptoms are caused by different malfunctions of the gastrointestinal tract. This is the reason why sufferers often experience several symptoms at once.
A natural health product with a unique combination of 9 medicinal plant extracts that are naturally sourced. Each of the carefully-selected medicinal plants in Iberogast target different causes of digestive symptoms. The nine herbs work together to relieve multiple symptoms associated with gastrointestinal disturbances such as functional dyspepsia and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS).
Find out more on the different gastrointestinal (GI) symptoms and the action of Iberogast.
What’s in Iberogast?
The nine medicinal herbs you’ll find in Iberogast are:
- bitter candytuff
- angelica root
- chamomile flowers
- caraway fruits
- milk thistle fruits
- lemon balm leaves
- peppermint leaves
- greater celandine
- liquorice root
Iberogast harnesses the benefits of 9 medicinal plant extracts that are naturally sourced. The combination of herbal extracts in Iberogast work together to relieve symptoms of gastrointestinal disturbances associated with functional dyspepsia and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) so you can get back to your life with fewer interruptions.
How to use Iberogast
Unless prescribed otherwise by your doctor, take Iberogast 3 times a day in some liquid before or with meals according to the following:
- Adults (12 years and over) take 20 drops at a time
- Children 6 to 12 years take 15 drops at a time
- Children 3 to 6 years take 10 drops at a time
Each Iberogast bottle has a built-in drop dispenser – simply hold the bottle at a 45 degree angle and shake the required number of drops into a small glass of water (or liquid of your choice e.g. juice or warm liquid no warmer than 25 degrees celsius) and drink, 3 times a day
Shake the bottle before use
If consumers are unsure whether they can use Iberogast for a prolonged period of time, they should ask their pharmacist or physician for advice. Consult a health care practitioner if symptoms persist or expected relief is not achieved within 7 days or for use beyond 4 consecutive weeks.