FAQs-RejuvaOne™

For centuries, Asian women have used herbs to restore and tighten their reproductive organs after childbirth, or simply to enhance their intimate encounters. This all-natural proprietary blend is most prized as a uterine and vaginal tonic, acting much like an herbal kegel. If you have ever wished for a more satisfying experience in the bedroom, look no further.*

 

The herbs are grown without herbicides or pesticides and only the roots are used, gently extracted through a low temperature water process. Thai herbalists who love and use the product blend this formula.

 

Q: How soon will I see results when taking RejuvaOne™?

A: In Southeast Asia where these herbs originate, women claim to normally experience tightening within 2 to 4 weeks, although sometimes it takes as long as 3 months.* 

 

Q: Do I need to continue taking the herbs forever to maintain the effects?

A: Studies indicate that the tightening results are long lasting although sex and childbirth can again cause a decrease of tone.* 

 

Q: Can the herbs be used when nursing?

A: Yes. Traditionally the herbs are used after childbirth and do not affect breast milk.*

 

Q: What is the standard dosage?

A: 2 bottles a month for 3 months, followed by one per month.

Q: Will the herbs tighten the cervix as well?

A: This formula has been used for hundreds of years to tighten and restore the muscles of the entire genital system.*

 

Q: Will they still help if I gave birth many years ago?

A: Women report great success whether they have never had children, recently given birth or gave birth many years ago.*

 

Q: Are there any contraindications if I have had a cesarean?

A: No, there are no contraindications in the case of a cesarean.* 

 

Q: Are there any contraindications?

A: Yes. This should never be used during pregnancy or if you are trying to become pregnant because it contracts the uterine muscles.*

References

  1. Ahmad, Wasim, N. A. Khan, Ghufran Ahmad, and Shamshad Ahmad. (2012) Physico-chemical Standardization of Tukhm-e-Qurtum (Carthamus tinctorius Linn.) Hamdard medicus, 55(4), 41-45. Print.
  2. Chen, John K., and Tina T. Chen. Chinese Medical Herbology and Pharmacology. City of Industry, CA: Art of Medicine Press, 2009. Print.
  3. DragonHerbs.com. Four Things. Web. 03 Feb. 2014.
  4. Ozaki Y, Kawahara N, Harada M. (1991) Anti-inflammatory effect of Zingiber cassumunar Roxb. and its active principles. Chem Pharm Bull. 39(9), 2353-6.
  5. Piyachaturawat, P, S. Ercharuporn, and A. Suksamrarn. (2008) Uterotrophic Effect of Curcuma comosa in Rats. ResearchGate.net, 33(4), 334-338. doi:10.3109/13880209509065388) Web. 12 February 2014.
  6. “Sappan Wood (su Mu).” AcupunctureToday.com. MPA Media, Web. 03 Feb. 2014.
  7. Varma, Neeraj, & J. S. Tandon. (1989) Constituents of Codonopsis ovate. Medicinal Chemistry Division, Central Drug Research Institute, 27(2), 105-108. doi:10.3109/13880208909053946
  8. WebMD.com. Find a Vitamin or Supplement: Asparagus Racemosus. Web. 03 Feb. 2014.
  9. Winuthayanon W, Suksen K, Boonchird C, Chuncharunee A, Ponglikitmongkol M, Suksamrarn A, and Piyachaturawat P. (2009) Estrogenic activity of diarylheptanoids from Curcuma comosa Roxb. Requires metabolic activation. J Agric Food Chem., 57(3), 840-5. doi:10.1021/jf802702c