Chamomile extracts are used to make chamomile capsules, which are often used to treat anxiety and sleep issues. Chamomile tea is also a popular way to enjoy the plant’s calming effects.
Chamomile plant (dry powder and extract forms of chamomile flowers)
Anxiety and depression ⁽¹⁾
Inflammatory conditions ⁽²⁾
PMS symptoms and other menstrual disorders
Gastrointestinal disorders ⁽³⁾
May help fight cancer ⁽⁴⁾
Helps relieve congestion ⁽⁵⁾
Teeth and gum health ⁽⁶⁾
May improve heart health ⁽⁷⁾
Arthritis symptoms and rheumatic pain
Chamomile benefits include soothing the body, relieving mild pain, fighting skin irritations and helping to ease anxiety. Research also shows that drinking chamomile tea can help to improve sleep quality and fatigue, and even alleviate depression ⁽⁸⁾. The antioxidant compounds in chamomile help to reduce inflammation by fighting free radical damage and preventing cell mutation ⁽⁹⁾.
Products with Chamomile
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All of our vitamins and supplements are designed, tested, approved and manufactured in Australia.
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Ultra Nature Products are Approved by the TGA where required, and, if so, carry an Aust L number on front of the product packaging.
The only product in our range that is not TGA approved is the Ultra Nature Propolis and Manuka Honey Oral Spray.
This product is classified as a food supplement due to the Manuka Honey Content, hence it does not require TGA Approval.
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What age group is suitable to consume an adult dose?
As per TGA guidelines, an adult dose is suitable for individuals 18 years and older.
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We recommend referring to the label for safe storage guidance. In general, with any supplement, it is always recommend that you store them at an average room temperature of 25°C and you must not store them in direct sunlight or near heat.
1. Amsterdam, Jay D et al. “Chamomile (Matricaria recutita) may provide antidepressant activity in anxious, depressed humans: an exploratory study.” Alternative therapies in health and medicine vol. 18,5 (2012): 44-9.
2. Zargaran, Arman et al. “Evaluation of the effect of topical chamomile (Matricaria chamomilla L.) oleogel as pain relief in migraine without aura: a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, crossover study.” Neurological sciences : official journal of the Italian Neurological Society and of the Italian Society of Clinical Neurophysiology vol. 39,8 (2018): 1345-1353. doi:10.1007/s10072-018-3415-1
3. Srivastava, Janmejai K et al. “Chamomile: A herbal medicine of the past with bright future.” Molecular medicine reports vol. 3,6 (2010): 895-901. doi:10.3892/mmr.2010.377
4. Shukla, Sanjeev et al. “Up-regulation of insulin-like growth factor binding protein-3 by apigenin leads to growth inhibition and apoptosis of 22Rv1 xenograft in athymic nude mice.” FASEB journal : official publication of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology vol. 19,14 (2005): 2042-4. doi:10.1096/fj.05-3740fje
5. Raal, Ain et al. “Complementary treatment of the common cold and flu with medicinal plants–results from two samples of pharmacy customers in Estonia.” PloS one vol. 8,3 (2013): e58642. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0058642
6. Goes, Paula et al. “Clinical efficacy of a 1% Matricaria chamomile L. mouthwash and 0.12% chlorhexidine for gingivitis control in patients undergoing orthodontic treatment with fixed appliances.” Journal of oral science vol. 58,4 (2016): 569-574. doi:10.2334/josnusd.16-0280
7. Hertog, M G et al. “Dietary antioxidant flavonoids and risk of coronary heart disease: the Zutphen Elderly Study.” Lancet (London, England) vol. 342,8878 (1993): 1007-11. doi:10.1016/0140-6736(93)92876-u
8. Chang, Shao-Min, and Chung-Hey Chen. “Effects of an intervention with drinking chamomile tea on sleep quality and depression in sleep disturbed postnatal women: a randomized controlled trial.” Journal of advanced nursing vol. 72,2 (2016): 306-15. doi:10.1111/jan.12836
9. Srivastava, Janmejai K et al. “Chamomile: A herbal medicine of the past with bright future.” Molecular medicine reports vol. 3,6 (2010): 895-901. doi:10.3892/mmr.2010.377