Traditional Medicinals® Breathe Easy®

Traditional Medicinals® Breathe Easy® - TRADITIONAL MEDICINALS - GNC Zoom
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Item #998539

Size: 16 Wrapped Tea Bag (s)

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Product Information


promotes Respiratory Health*
One of our sources of eucalyptus is from Chile, where the leaves are carefully harvested to preserve the essential oil—which is responsible for the characteristic aroma and taste of eucalyptus, which you’ll notice as you steep this tea.

Our formula also includes the traditional Chinese herbal blend Bi Yan Pian (bee-yahn pee-yahn), which features the ancient magnolia flower. Evolved before bees existed in the world, magnolia flowers developed to encourage pollination by beetles, and have been used in Chinese and Japanese herbal traditions for centuries.

* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


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Supplement Facts

Serving Size 1 cup brewed tea
Servings Per Container 16
Amount Per Serving % DV
Organic licorice root 300.00 mg**
Organic eucalyptus leaf [PhEur] 285.00 mg**
Organic fennel fruit 255.00 mg**
Bi Yan Pian dry aqueous extract 8:1** 120.00 mg**
Proprietary Blend: (Organic peppermint leaf Organic calendula flower Pluerisy root Organic ginger rhizome) 540.00 mg **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

Warning: Consult your healthcare practitioner prior to use if you have low potassium levels, if you are taking corticosteroids, cardiac glycosides such as digoxin, or potassium-depleting agents. In rare cases, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea may occur after drinking teas containing eucalyptus. If symptoms persist for longer than 7 days, seek medical advice. Do not use this product if you have inflammatory disorders of the gastrointestinal tract or bile duct, impaired kidney or liver function, high blood pressure or heart disease; if you are allergic to plants in the daisy(Asteraceae) family, such as chamomile or echinacea; or plants in the parsley (Apiaceae) family such as fennel or coriander; or if pregnant or breastfeeding unless otherwise directed by your healthcare practitioner. Not recommended for use with children under 12 years of age.

4515 Ross Road, Sebastopol, CA 95472
Certified by the California Certified Organic Farmers (CCOF)

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Health Notes

Breathe Easy During Your Workout with Vitamin C

Breathe Easy During Your Workout with Vitamin C
Breathe Easy During Your Workout with Vitamin C: Main Image
When it’s done right, exercise can actually help you manage asthma better

People with exercise-induced asthma might find some relief by taking vitamin C, reports a study in the British Medical Journal.

Exercise-induced asthma (also called exercise-induced bronchospasm) is characterized by shortness of breath, fatigue, coughing, wheezing, or chest pain or tightness during exercise. It's more common in people who also have other types of asthma and in those with poorly controlled asthma. Certain irritants (like cigarette smoke, pollen, and chlorine) can make exercise-induced asthma worse, as can engaging in high-intensity cold weather sports, like ice hockey and cross country skiing.

Catch your breath

Lung function can be assessed using something called forced expiratory volume-or FEV1-which measures the amount of air that can be forcibly exhaled in one second. A drop in FEV1 by ten or more percentage points during exercise is indicative of exercise-induced asthma.

While the processes leading to exercise-induced asthma aren't completely understood, inflammatory mediators released into circulation during exercise might be involved. Vitamin C deficiency can lead to increased levels of these mediators.

Vitamin C helps lung function

The study combined the results of three clinical trials investigating the use of vitamin C on signs of exercise-induced asthma. A total of 40 participants receiving between 500 mg and 2 grams of vitamin C per day were included in the analysis. FEV1 was measured pre- and post-exercise. Compared with placebo, vitamin C reduced the drop in post-exercise FEV1 values by an average of 50%, indicating a substantial improvement in lung function from vitamin C.

"Given the low cost and safety of vitamin C and the consistency of positive findings in the three studies on exercise-induced bronchospasm, it seems reasonable for physically fit and active people to test vitamin C on an individual basis if they have respiratory symptoms such as cough associated with exercise," said lead study author, Dr. Harri Hemila. Conventional treatment for exercise-induced asthma may involve a combination of short- and long-acting medications to help relax the airways and make breathing easier. These drugs are usually very effective, but they also carry some risks. Common side effects of short-acting asthma medications like beta-agonists (albuterol) include fast heart rate, nervousness, and worsening asthma. Long-term control medications may combine different drugs like inhaled corticosteroids and long-acting beta-agonists (Symbicort(R)). Side effects of these medications may include worsening asthma, high blood pressure, and increased susceptibility to infections.

Tips for exercising with asthma

Just because you have asthma doesn't mean you shouldn't exercise at all. In fact, when it's done right, exercise can actually help you manage asthma better. To ward off asthma during exercise, try these ideas:

  • Warm up for about ten minutes before getting into your full workout.
  • Breathe through your nose to warm and moisten the air before it reaches the lungs.
  • Limit high-intensity cold-weather exercise. Consider wearing a ski mask that covers the mouth and nose for this type of activity.

Asthma can be a serious condition. If your doctor feels that your symptoms warrant medication, take them as directed.

(BMJ Open 2013;doi:10.1136/bmjopen-2012-002416)

Kimberly Beauchamp, ND, received her doctoral degree from Bastyr University, the nation's premier academic institution for science-based natural medicine. She co-founded South County Naturopaths in Wakefield, RI, where she practiced whole family care with an emphasis on nutritional counseling, herbal medicine, detoxification, and food allergy identification and treatment. Her blog, Eat Happy, helps take the drama out of healthy eating with real food recipes and nutrition news that you can use. Dr. Beauchamp is a regular contributor to Healthnotes Newswire.

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