Fusion Sinusitis features white angelica, traditionally used to clear the nasal passages and relieve sinus pain in Chinese medicine.
Features and benefits:
- Fusion Sinusitis is a blend of five Chinese herbs, including white angelica and xanthium
- White angelica relieves sinusitis symptoms such as nasal congestion, eases sinus pain, and unblocks the nasal passages, based on use in traditional Chinese medicine (TCM)
- Xanthium is traditionally taken to relieve hayfever (allergic rhinitis) symptoms and sneezing and an itchy nose caused by wind-coldness in TCM
- Also contains magnolia flower, Asian wild mint and houttuynia.
How it works:
What is sinusitis?
Sinusitis is a condition where the nasal sinuses (the hollow cavities in the skull within the cheeks and behind the nose) become inflamed or blocked. This could be as a result of having a common cold, or may be caused by allergies like hayfever (also known as allergic rhinitis).1
White angelica: sinus relief from traditional Chinese medicine
Fusion Sinusitis is based on a TCM herbal formula called?Cang Er Zi San, which has hundreds of years of traditional use for sinusitis symptom relief.
White angelica is one of the primary herbs in the Cang Er Zi San formula. It??s traditionally used in Chinese medicine to help relieve symptoms of sinusitis including nasal congestion and sinus pain, and to unblock the nasal cavity.
Xanthium: relieves hayfever symptoms in traditional Chinese medicine
Are you a hayfever sufferer? Many people who experience hayfever also experience sinusitis from time to time.1 Xanthium, another herb found in the Cang Er Zi San formula is traditionally taken in Chinese medicine to relieve hayfever symptoms.
Xanthium is also traditionally used to relieve sneezing and an itchy nose caused by wind-coldness in Chinese medicine.
Plus more herbs!
Fusion Sinusitis also contains the herbs magnolia flower, Asian wild mint which are both found in the ancient Cang Er Zi San formula. Plus the herb houttuynia.
1. Australasian Society of Clinical Immunology and Allergy. Last updated May 2019 and accessed December 2020 from https://www.allergy.org.au/patients/allergic-rhinitis-hay-fever-and-sinusitis/sinusitis-and-allergy