Dr. Bach formulated Rescue™ Remedy nearly a hundred years ago, yet
never before has it been more relevant with millions of people relying on
on Rescue™ Remedy throughout the world to get themselves through the
complications and shocks of life.
Bach Rescue Pastilles Natural Stress Relief in a candy form which have been specially formulated using the Original Bach Flower Remedy™ formula for use by the whole family, including children.
Rescue Pastilles are ideal for coping with exam stress, driving tests, the first
day of school nerves, job interviews, and high-pressure environments. The funky tin with an easy "press on the lid" opening and closing mechanism. It is easy to take anywhere and with natural flavoring safe for use by the whole family.
Rescue Remedy Pastilles are made with Rescue Remedy original flower extracts.
Made in Switzerland
Classification: General Sale Dosage: Suck one pastille as needed.
*4 Calories per pastille
*0.5 Carbsper pastille
Xylitol content per pastille =
Ingredients: Rescue Pastilles
5x dilution of Helianthemum nummularium HPUS, Clematis vitalba HPUS,
Impatiens glandulifera HPUS, Prunus cerasifera HPUS, Ornithogalum
Inactive: Beeswax, black carrot extract, natural flavor (Black Currant), citric acid, elder extract, gelling agent (gum arabic), isomalt, maltirol, red cabbage extract, sorbitol, vegetable oil (Palm Kernel), xylitol.
Warnings: Excessive consumption may induce mildly laxative effects.
Keep out of reach of children. If pregnant or breastfeeding, ask a
health practitioner before use. Excessive consumption may induce mildly laxative effects. Store Below 77F (25C).
Do not use if seal is broken.
Human consumption only.
Not suitable for animals.
Black Currant Plant History:
Black Currant could be considered an outlaw berry, and as
such, fell out of favor. It was a forbidden fruit until 1966, when its federal
ban on planting was rescinded. Black Currant is packed with Vitamin C and is delicious.
The Black Currant plant is native to Europe and Asia and was
imported to America. There, it was enjoyed until the early 1900s when it was
thought to be detrimental to white pine trees and subsequently banned in the