Neuro Connect Active Spray Posted by NeuroReset Inc. June 21st, 2019

All the benefits of wearing Neuro Connect LifeStyle and Balance Clips (to improve muscle and joint function) in a spray.

PLUS

The pain-relieving power of Arnica and the calming effects of Cedarwood.

Licensed Natural Health Product in Canada

Spray it on to painful muscles and joints.

 

Neuro Connect ACTIVE contains the highest concentration of Arnica with the calming effects of cedarwood oil available on the market.

What is Arnica?

The Arnica Montana is a perennial plant native to the mountainous regions of Europe. Arnica Montana’s main pharmacologically active constituent (helenalin) is safe and beneficial when used in herbal medicine as an anti-inflammatory and an analgesic.

  • The European Scientific Cooperative on Phytotherapy
  • The European Medicines Agency
  • Licensed Natural Health Product in Canada (NPN80090474)

These agencies have concluded that, on the basis of its long-standing history of use, arnica flower preparations can be used for the relief of bruises, joint sprains, and localized muscle pain.

(See the list of scientific references below.)

General Uses

  • Back and neck pain
  • Joint pain and dysfunction
  • Muscle pain and stiffness, foot pain and plantar fasciitis
  • Use on swollen and inflamed joints- ankles, knees, hips, shoulders
  • Bruises and injuries as long as the skin is not broken
  • Sports injuries, tendon, ligament and muscle strains
  • Playground bumps and strains
  • Symptoms associated with Osteoarthritic changes and Rheumatoid arthritis

 

If it hurts – spray it!

Reduce your dependence on anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDS) and painkillers

Why does NC Active contain Cedarwood Oil?

  1. Used in aromatherapy for symptomatic relief of acne/boils.
  2. Used in aromatherapy to relieve minor skin irritation/cuts/bruises/burns.
  3. Used in aromatherapy for symptomatic relief of eczema/dermatitis.
  4. Used in aromatherapy as a nervine/calmative.
  5. Used in aromatherapy to help relieve joint/muscle pain associated with sprain/strain/rheumatoid arthritis.
  6. Used in aromatherapy to help relieve headache.
  7. Used in aromatherapy as a carminative/antispasmodic for symptomatic relief of digestive discomfort.
  8. Used in aromatherapy to help relieve colds/cough.

References for the use of Cedar Oil (cited from Health Canada)

  • AHPA 2012: American Herbal Products Association Guidance Policies: Trade Requirement & Guidance Policy for Labeling of Undiluted Essential Oils Used Topically and Offered for Retail Sale, [Accessed 2014 July 14].
  • Davis P. Aromatherapy An A-Z. Saffron Walden, (GB): The C.W. Daniel Company Limited; 1997.
  • HC 2013: Health Canada, Natural Health Product Ingredients Database: Counterirritants. [Published 2013 July 3].
  • JC 2012: Justice Canada. Cautionary Statements and Child Resistant Packages. Sections C.01.001 (2) to (4) and C.01.029, C.01.031 and C.01.031.2 (1). Ottawa (ON): Department of Justice Canada. [Accessed 2013 December 10].
  • Kumar JR, Ranadive NS, Menon A, Haberman HF. Photoinduced cutaneous inflammatory response by psoralens. Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology 1992;14(1-2):125-137.
  • Lis-Balchin M. Aromatherapy Science: A guide for healthcare professionals. London (GB): Pharmaceutical Press; 2006.
  • Price S, Price L. Aromatherapy for Health Professionals, 3rd edition. Edinburgh (GB): Churchill Livingstone; 2007.
  • Tisserand RB. The Art of Aromatherapy: The healing and beautifying properties of the essential oils of flowers and herbs. Rochester (VT): Healing Arts Press; 1977.
  • Tisserand R, Young R. Essential oil safety: A guide for health care professionals, 2nd edition. Edinburgh (GB): Churchill Livingstone; 2014.
  • Valnet J. Aromathérapie, 11th edition. Paris (F): Vigot; 2001.

“I’ve been using the Neuro Connect™ spray for 2-3 weeks now and have stopped using Advil for pain. I struggle with TMJ and neck pain and have found this spray to work for pain relief and as a muscle relaxant.” 

Nicole B.

References for Arnica oil. (cited from Health Canada)

Traditionally used in Herbal Medicine to help relieve pain and/or inflammation in muscles and joints (e.g. sprains, bruises, joint pain)

References cited for the uses of Arnica Oil from Health Canada

  • Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J, editors. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Boston (MA): Integrative Medicine Communications; 2000.
  • BP 2011: British Pharmacopoeia 2011. Volume II. London (GB): The Stationary Office on behalf of the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA); 2010.
  • Bradley PR, editor. British Herbal Compendium: A Handbook of Scientific Information on Widely Used Plant Drugs, Volume 2. Bournemouth (GB): British Herbal Medicine Association; 2006.
  • Brinker F. Final Updates and Additions for Herb Contraindications and Drug Interactions, 3rd edition. Sandy (OR): Eclectic Medical Publications; 2010. [Internet]. Last update 2010 July 13; Accessed 2011 June 23]. Cech R. Making Plant Medicine. Williams (OR): Horizon Herbs; 2000.
  • ESCOP 2003: E/S/C/O/P Monographs: The Scientific Foundation for Herbal Medicinal Products. 2nd edition. Exeter (GB): ESCOP, the European Scientific Cooperative on Phytotherapy in collaboration with Georg Thieme Verlag and Thieme; 2003.
  • Felter HW. The Eclectic Materia Medica, Pharmacology and Therapeutics. Cincinnati (OH): John K. Scudder; 1922. [Internet]. Reprinted and abridged by Southwest School of Botanical Medicine; 2001. [Accessed 2011 February 2].
  • Felter HW, Lloyd JU. King’s American Dispensatory. Volume 1, 18th edition. Sandy (OR): Eclectic Medical Publications; 1983 [Reprint of 1898 original].
  • Fenner B. A Complete Formulary and Hand-book of Valuable Information for Pharmacists, Manufacturers of Chemical and Pharmaceutical Preparations, Physicians and Students of Pharmacy and Medicine. 6th edition. Westfield (NJ): B. Fenner, Publisher and Proprietor; 1888. [Internet]. Scanned by Southwest School of Botanical Medicine; 2001. [Accessed 2011 January 28].
  • Grieve M. A Modern Herbal, Volume 1. New York (NY): Dover Publications; 1971 [Reprint of 1931 Harcourt, Brace & Company publication].
  • Hoffmann D. Medical Herbalism: The Science and Practice of Herbal Medicine. Rochester (VT): Healing Arts Press; 2003.
  • McGuffin M, Kartesz JT, Leung AY, Tucker AO, editors. Herbs of Commerce, 2nd edition. Silver Spring (MD): American Herbal Products Association; 2000.
    Mills S, Bone K. The Essential Guide to Herbal Safety. St. Louis (MO): Elsevier Churchill Livingstone; 2005.
  • Ph.Eur. 2011: European Pharmacopoeia, 7th edition. Strasbourg (FR): Directorate for the Quality of Medicines and HealthCare of the Council of Europe (EDQM), 2011.
  • Pray WS. Non-Prescription Product Therapeutics. 2nd edition. New York (NY): Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2006.
  • Remington JP, Woods HC, editors. The Dispensatory of the United States of America, 20th edition , 1918. [Internet]. Scanned by Southwest School of Botanical Medicine as Abridged – botanicals only; 2008. [Accessed 2011 January 28].
  • USDA 2009: United States Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, National Genetic Resources Program. Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN). [Online Database]. National Germplasm Resources Laboratory, Beltsville (MD). [Arnica montana L. Last updated 2009 December 28; Accessed 2011 June 23].
  • Wichtl M, editor. Herbal Drugs and Phytopharmaceuticals: A Handbook for Practice on a Scientific Basis. 3rd edition. Stuttgart (DE): Medpharm Scientific Publishers; 2004.
  • Williamson EM, Evans FJ, Wren RC. Potter’s Herbal Cyclopaedia: The Authoritative Reference Work on Plants with a Known Medicinal Use. Saffron Walden (GB): The C.W. Daniel Company Limited; 2003.