How to Read a MediHerb Label

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MediHerb is one of the premier herbal companies in the world -known for using unadulterated, authentic herbs. The correct parts of these herbs are then cold extracted into the potency that wins clinical trials. You wouldn’t necessarily know that by reading the label.

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Please refer to p. 22 of your that shares more details. In short, always look to the left side of the label first, which gives you the starting amount of herb, and then look at the right side, which reveals the final herbal strength per tablet. This cold extraction potency yields up to 30x the strength of a powdered dried herb in capsule form. A classic example is Milk Thistle:

How to Read a MediHerb Label

Case in Point:

How to Read a MediHerb Label
How to Read a MediHerb Label

In 2006, the demand for bilberry was increasing the world over but a poor harvest resulted in prices increasing by 70%. By 2007, it was reported that bilberry extracts on the market were being adulterated with the cheaper mulberry or black bean skins, and they pumped up with food dyes deemed unfit for human consumption! Corruption was to the point where Japan, the largest market for the extract, was considering banning the herb entirely.

Herbs containing color such as Bilberry and St. John’s Wort are usually only tested for color- a poor choice for determining authenticity. High-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC) is a sophisticated analytical method to separate, identify, and quantify each element, which is what’s behind every MediHerb product.

To conclude, it’s crucial to understand the integrity of the herbs you consume. MediHerb is committed to providing you with authentic, unadulterated herbs that are clinically proven. If you have any questions about our labels or our process, please don’t hesitate to reach out. I’m here to help.

You’re consuming the best with MediHerb,



  • Daniells S. Industry needs to wake up to adulterated bilberry extracts. NutraIngredients.com. Decision News Media SAS, 2007 May 14. [Link
  • Penman KG, Halstead CW, Matthias A, De Voss JJ, Stuthe JM, Bone KM, et al. Bilberry adulteration using the food dye amaranth. J Agric Food Chem 2006 Sep 20:54(19):7378-7382. [Abstract

Disclaimer: These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Any products mentioned are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Be advised that any nutritional program suggested is not intended as a treatment for any disease. The intent of any nutritional recommendation is to support the physiological and biochemical processes of the human body, and not to diagnose, treat, cure, prevent any disease or condition. Always work with a qualified medical professional before making changes to your diet, prescription medication, lifestyle, or exercise activities.

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