- Anxiety Support
- Anti inflammatory
- Cholesterol Support
- Alzheimer's support
- Gastrointestinal discomfort associated with nervousness
- Cold Sores (Topical Use)
Lemon balm was used in ancient Greece and Rome as a topical treatment for wounds.
In the middle ages it was used internally as a sedative and by the 17th Century English herbalist Culpeper stated that it could improve mood and stimulate clear thinking.
Today it is still used to induce a sense of calm and help with anxiety.
Do not use lemon balm if you have hypothyroidism.
Do not drink and use lemon balm it may have an added sedative effect.
Safety in pregnancy is not known. Avoid use
Avoid in known allergy
Lemon Balm is well tolerated no reports have been documented.Drug Interactions:
Barbiturates : Increased sedative effects avoid concurrent use
Cholinergic drugs: Additive effects are possible avoid concurrent use
*Our naturopath will consult with you to ensure this is right for you.