AvmoFlex and Dandelion

Updated: Aug 12, 2021


🦁Anti inflammatory🙌


🦁Aids digestion🙌

🦁Cleanses the liver and kidneys🙌

🦁Vitamin and nutrient rich🙌

As well as hemp, our amazing AvmoFlex contains the wonder weed dandelion 🦁🌼

Dandelion is so much more than a pesky addition to your garden, in traditional herbal medicine practices, dandelion are revered for their wide array of medicinal properties.

Dandelion is one of the most complete plant foods on earth. Dandelion greens are a source of vitamin A and vitamins C, K, D, and B-complex; iron; manganese; phosphorus; and many other trace minerals. It’s also a rich source of potassium.

Taking dandelion results in better absorption of nutrients, increased appetite. It also acts as a liver tonic and a natural diuretic.

Researchers have found that chemicals present in dandelions had some positive effects on reducing inflammatory responses, therefore helping ease conditions such as arthritis.

Dandelion are full of potent antioxidants, which may explain why this plant has such broad applications for health.

Antioxidants are molecules that help neutralize or prevent the negative effects of free radicals in your dogs body.

Free radicals are a product of normal metabolism but can be very destructive. The presence of too many free radicals contributes to disease development and accelerated aging. Therefore, antioxidants are essential for keeping your dogs body healthy.

They’re also rich in another category of antioxidants called polyphenols.

Dandelion is thought to have antimicrobial and antiviral properties, which could support your dogs ability to fight infection and disease, but perhaps one of the most intriguing health claims of dandelion is their potential to prevent the growth of cancerous cells in many different organ systems.

There are so many health benefits to this plant, it’s such a shame to call it a weed when it’s anything but weedy 💪

33 views0 comments

Recent Posts

See All

Did you know that ticks are on the increase and that they are now finding their way in to more urban gardens. Tick infestations are usually seasonal in the UK between March and June, and again from Au