Intellan® [Herbal Mix]

Dosage and Administration

1 capsule twice a day after meals. Please refer to the official description for the detailed information.

 

Close Analogs:

Gingko Biloba is the main active ingredient in the composition of the medicine. Analogues of the drug, according to pharmacists, are neurostimulators similar in action, such as Nootrop, Tanakan and other drugs containing Gingko Biloba extract. There are medicines that contain one or another component from the general composition of Intellan®. However an identical composition to the drug (i.e. its analogue) does not exist. 

Read the full instruction here

Intellan® is a powerful brain tonic which contains a natural blend of vital amino acids, trace elements, alkaloids and glycosides. Being natural neurostimulants, the active substances that make up the drug activate neurons, enhance metabolic processes in the brain and improve blood circulation in the vessels. Thus the product improves memory, mild mood depression and dizziness.

Medicinal plants of Intellan® are:

  • Ginkgo Biloba

Has a nootropic and powerful antioxidant effect. Improves cerebral circulation and the supply of oxygen and glucose to the brain. Helps reduce hypoxia and normalize metabolic processes in brain cells. These properties of Ginkgo Biloba are especially important for people engaged in intellectual work, as they allow stimulating mental activity, memory and attention. They also contribute to the correction of age-related changes in the functional activities of the brain, accompanied by memory impairment, decreased concentration of attention and intellectual abilities, dizziness, “noise” and “ringing” in the ears.

  • Asiatic Pennywort (Centella Asiatica or Gotu Kola)

Has a special place in oriental medicine. It is called “brain food” because its active components (triterpene glycosides, bacosides, and flavonoids) contribute to increased mental performance, concentration, long-term memory function and learning ability, as well as to normalization of the psycho-emotional state in case of increased anxiety and stress.

  • Herpestis Monnieria

A rich source of amino acids (including glycine, which is a metabolic regulator that normalizes and activates the processes of protective inhibition in the central nervous system). Glycine helps to reduce psycho emotional tension (during exams, stresses, conflict situations, etc.), fatigue and to improve mood.

  • Coriandrum Sativum

Has an antispasmodic effect and is a source of macroelements (potassium, magnesium, calcium) and microelements (including selenium which has the ability to bind free radicals).

  • Emblica Officinalis (Phyllanthus Officinalis)

Improves functions of the cardiovascular system and acts as a source of vitamin C (antioxidant), vitamins B1 and B2, and nicotinic acid.

  • Bengal Cardamom

Helps to increase the overall tone of the body.

Thus, the action of each of the components is multidirectional, and their overall effectiveness is due to the thorough selection of the components through research and strict dosage.

Indications:
  • Deficient memory and forgetfulness;
  • Lack of concentration and disorientation;
  • Mental stress, strain and fatigue;
  • Functional cerebral insufficiency;
  • Mild anxiety and depression.

  1. Ahmad et al (1994) Amino Acid analysis of intellan, a herbal product used in enhancing brain function. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16414752
  2. Rababah et al (2004) Total phenolics and antioxidant activities of fenugreek, green tea, black tea, grape seed, ginger, rosemary, gotu kola, and ginkgo extracts, vitamin E, and tert-butylhydroquinone. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15291494
  3. Bhandari et al (2007) A rapid RP-HPTLC densitometry method for simultaneous determination of major flavonoids in important medicinal plants. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17654615
  4. Hsieh et al (2010) Review on experimental research of herbal medicines with anti-amnesic activity. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20033863
  5. Baliga , Dsouza. (2011) Amla (Emblica officinalis Gaertn), a wonder berry in the treatment and prevention of cancer. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21317655
  6. Cravotto et al (2011) A new cyclodextrin-grafted viscose loaded with aescin formulations for a cosmeto-textile approach to chronic venous insufficiency. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21805331
  7. Howes, Houghton. (2012) Ethnobotanical treatment strategies against Alzheimer's disease. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22329652
  8. Sarris et al (2013) Plant-based medicines for anxiety disorders, part 2: a review of clinical studies with supporting preclinical evidence. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23653088
  9. Anser et al (2014) The effects of intellan and cytacon on hematological and biochemical parameter in rabbits: a comparative study. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25176357
  10. Ong et al (2015) Synthetic and natural inhibitors of phospholipases A2: their importance for understanding and treatment of neurological disorders. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25891385
  11. Yadav et al (2017) Traditional knowledge to clinical trials: A review on therapeutic actions of Emblica officinalis. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28747010
  12. Dubey, Chinnathambi (2019) Brahmi (Bacopa monnieri): An ayurvedic herb against the Alzheimer's disease. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31622587
  13. Keshavarzi et al (2019) Medicinal plants in traumatic brain injury: Neuroprotective mechanisms revisited. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31206893
  14. Kardani et al (2019) Neurotransmitter, antioxidant and anti-neuroinflammatory mechanistic potentials of herbal medicines in ameliorating autism spectrum disorder. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31721693
  15. Kardani et al (2019) Neurotransmitter, antioxidant and anti-neuroinflammatory mechanistic potentials of herbal medicines in ameliorating autism spectrum disorder. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31721693


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