Available as pellets or liquid spray
Pellets: 200 pellets (approximately 50 doses)
Liquid Spray: 30 ml (approximately 70 doses)
Calendula Officinalis is available in form of pellets or as a liquid spray. Both pellets and liquids are lactose-free, gluten-free, vegan, and certified kosher by KOF-K. Liquid sprays are sugar-free.
3 to 5 pellets or 1 to 3 sprays per dose. Children 1 spray per dose. Decrease frequency upon improvement.
Let pellets drop directly from the cap into your mouth. Allow pellets to dissolve in your mouth.
Spray underneath your tongue. Spray contains organic and kosher alcohol and is for adults and children 13 years of age or older.
Take 15 minutes before or after food or drinks.
Sucrose, starch of corn (GMO free)
Lactose free, gluten free, kosher, parve, vegan
80% distilled water (steamed), 20% pure alcohol (organic, kosher)
Sugar free, lactose free, gluten free, kosher, parve, vegan
For potencies not shown on our website, please send us a message or call us at (888) 405-7551.
Do not use if plastic outer seal around cap is broken or missing.
If symptoms worsen or persist or if pregnant or nursing, seek advice of a doctor. Keep out of the reach of children.
About the remedy Calendula Officinalis from the Materia Medica
- Heals cuts, wounds, and lacerations
- Burns and scalds
- Eczema and skin rashes
Calendula Officinalis is used to heal cuts, rashes, mild wounds and lacerations on the skin. It has antiseptic qualities which reduce infection and also increase oxygenation and circulation of the blood to the skin which speeds up the healing process.
Consider for eczema, erysipelas, mild burns and scalds, recovery from surgery, teeth extraction, and postnatal situations — prolapsed uterus, tears in the perineum.
Dissolve a few pellets of Calendula Officinalis in filtered water and use as mouthwash, eye bath for pinkeye (conjunctivitis), and to clean up wounds.
Calendula Officinalis grows in warm, Mediterranean climates, in which regions it has been used in traditional medicine for centuries. Also known as marigold, garden marigold, and pot marigold, the edible flowers were used during the Middle Ages to color food and as yellow hair dye.