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Asapragus racemosus commonly known as Shatavari is a woody, climbing plant native to India, Sri Lanka, Asia, and Australia. The Shatavari root is used in Ayurvedic medicine and may assist with general well-being. Sfera Shatavari is made from a Shatavari extract with a minimum saponin level of 20%.
In Ayurvedic medicine Shatavari mean ‘one hundred roots’, but is commonly referred to as ‘the women who has a hundred husbands’. As this name suggests it is a renowned tonic for the female reproductive system. It may also be used as an anti-inflammatory.
|One vegetarian capsule provides:|
|Asparagus racemosus (Shatavari) [root, extract standardised for a minimum of 20% saponins]||400 mg|
|Other ingredients: Vegetarian capsule, natural flow agent and microcrystalline cellulose.|
Take one (1) to two (2) capsules per day after a meal, or as directed by your health care provider.
At Sfera Bio Nutrition we are implementing some changes, which we would like to share with you. We are making label improvements and updates and are switching over to gold-coloured child-proof lids. These changes have been phased in over the last year and you may still encounter some of our stock with black lids, and previous label versions that are still in circulation during this time.
If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact us.
Warnings & Precautions
Do not take Sfera Shatavari:
- if you are hypersensitive (allergic) to any of the ingredients of Sfera Shatavari.
Other medicines and Sfera Shatavari:
- Always tell your health care provider if you are taking any other medicine. (This includes all complementary or traditional medicines.)
Pregnancy and breastfeeding: If you are pregnant or breastfeeding, think you may be pregnant or are planning to have a baby, please consult your doctor, pharmacist, or other health care provider for advice before taking this medicine.
 SAHPRA Complementary Medicines – Health Supplements Safety and Efficacy. (7.04 June20)
 Sfera Shatavari Patient information leaflet
 Ayurvedic Medicine. The Principles of Traditional Practice. Sebastian Pole. Elsevier. 2006.