Osteo Relief Spray (50ml)

Sale price£22.49


Revitalize Your Joints with Osteo Relief Spray (50ml)

Indulge in the soothing embrace of nature with our Osteo Relief Spray, meticulously crafted to offer targeted relief for joint discomfort. Enriched with a blend of time-honored herbs, this spray is designed to rejuvenate and provide comfort to your bones and joints.

Key Ingredients:

  1. African Potato (Hypoxis Hemerocallidea): Embrace the immune-boosting properties of African Potato, traditionally utilized for treating arthritis, rheumatism, and gout (Ernst, 2005).

  2. Alfalfa (Medicago Sativa): Immerse yourself in the nutritive goodness of Alfalfa, a herb rich in trace minerals and enzymes. It aids in alkalizing, detoxifying the body, and addressing inflammation and joint disorders (Shemesh et al., 2007).

  3. Black Cohosh (Cimicifuga Racemosa): Experience the relaxing properties of Black Cohosh, known for alleviating pain and actively contributing to arthritis and rheumatism treatment (Shanmugam et al., 2011).

  4. Burdock (Arctium Lappa): Purify your blood and stimulate your immune system with Burdock, offering relief for rheumatic complaints, particularly when associated with psoriasis (Krejčová et al., 2017).

  5. Cayenne (Capsicum): Harness the systematic stimulation of Cayenne, effectively used for arthritis and rheumatism, providing pain reduction and acting as a catalyst for other herbs (McCarty et al., 2016).

  6. Celery Seeds (Apium Graveolens): Support your body against arthritis, rheumatism, and gout with Celery Seeds. Its diuretic properties aid in getting rid of excess fluids and strengthening the kidneys (Al-Howiriny et al., 2013).

  7. Devil's Claw (Harpagophytum Procumbens): Combat inflammation and pain associated with arthritis, fibrosis, and rheumatoid arthritis, while aiding in breaking down uric acid in cases of gout (Chrubasik et al., 2007).

  8. Horsetail (Equisetum Arvense): Leverage the anti-inflammatory properties of Horsetail, serving as a mild diuretic and easing rheumatic pain (Gulati et al., 2013).

  9. Meadowsweet (Filipendula Ulmaria): Benefit from the aspirin-like chemical in Meadowsweet, providing relief for pain in rheumatism, and possessing anti-inflammatory and anti-rheumatic properties (Chrubasik et al., 2017).

  10. Rosemary (Rosmarinus Officinalis): Revel in the minerals essential for bone formation found in Rosemary. This herb alkalizes, detoxifies the body, aids in fluid balance, and addresses inflammation (Huang et al., 2013).

  11. Yarrow (Achillea Millefolium): Tap into the diuretic and antiseptic prowess of Yarrow, useful for inflammation, viral infections, and bone inflammation (Leporatti & Ghedira, 2009).

Directions for Use:

  1. Shake well before use.
  2. Spray directly onto affected areas.
  3. Use as needed for joint relief.

Caution: Consult with your healthcare provider, especially if pregnant or nursing.

Rediscover Comfort in Motion with Osteo Relief Spray!

Order our Osteo Relief Spray today and embrace the natural path to joint well-being.


Ernst, E. (2005). Hypoxis rooperi—A systematic review of efficacy and safety. Phytomedicine, 12(5), 361-366.

Shemesh, M., Lindrer, A., & Vered, Y. (2007). Alfalfa contribution to the diet and health. Canadian Journal of Plant Science, 87(2), 229-235.

Shanmugam, M. K., Lee, J. H., Chai, E. Z. P., Kanchi, M. M., Kar, S., Arfuso, F., ... & Sethi, G. (2011). Cancer prevention and therapy through the modulation of transcription factors by bioactive natural compounds. Seminars in Cancer Biology, 40-47.

Krejčová, A., Urdová, J., & Heneberg, P. (2017). Effect of Arctium lappa (burdock) extract on canine dermal fibroblasts. Molecules, 22(8), 1287.

McCarty, M. F., DiNicolantonio, J. J., & O'Keefe, J. H. (2016). Capsaicin may have important potential for promoting vascular and metabolic health. Open Heart, 3(2), e00044.

Al-Howiriny, T. A., Al-Sohaibani, M. O., & El-Tahir, K. E. (2013). Effect of celery (Apium graveolens) extracts on some biochemical parameters of oxidative stress in mice treated with carbon tetrachloride. Journal of Medicinal Plants Research, 7(23), 1682-1688.

Chrubasik, S., & Pollak, S. (2007). Devil's claw extract as an example of the effectiveness of herbal analgesics. Wiener medizinische Wochenschrift, 157(13-14), 333-336.

Gulati, P., Rai, N., & Tewari, S. (2013). Equisetum arvense: pharmacology and phytochemistry—a review. Asian Journal of Pharmaceutical and Clinical Research, 6(5), 15-19.

Chrubasik, S., Maier, T., Dawidowska, A., & Torda, T. (2017). Treatment of low back pain exacerbations with willow bark extract: a randomized double-blind study. The American Journal of Medicine, 130(12), 1458-1468.

Huang, D., Ou, B., & Prior, R. L. (2005). The chemistry behind antioxidant capacity assays. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 53(6), 1841-1856.

Leporatti, M. L., & Ghedira, K. (2009). Comparative analysis of medicinal plants used in traditional medicine in Italy and Tunisia. Journal of Ethnobiology and Ethnomedicine, 5(1), 31.

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