VeneX Ointment Anti-inflammatory preparation containing Grade I bee venom, pure essential oils in water-soluble base. 5g trial size tube.
This trial size is great to toss in your gym bag or purse and have it on the go.
VeneX® Ointment Anti-inflammatory preparation containing
Grade I bee venom, pure essential oils in water-soluble base.
Indications in literature of bee venom include:
- chronic neuritis
- degenerative arthropathy
- functional disturbances of muscles, ligaments & tendinous insertions
- muscle warming prior to & during sport activities
- peripheral circulatory disturbances
- sub chronic and chronic polyarthritis
- sport injuries
Some additional uses of VeneX comes from customers using it as a Beauty Mask to rejuvenate the skin and hide wrinkles, similar to a Botox treatment.
A typical application is that a small amount of the VeneX Ointment is added to a night cream and applied on the face. The ratios of the VeneX Ointment and night cream are 1:5 to 1:10. In this concentration the cream can be left on the face overnight and washed off next morning. Two weeks of continuous use with a one week break between applications is recommended. Avoid contact with eyes.
" One of the biggest things I hear from my clients is that they are mixing a small amount of the VeneX Ointment with a night cream and "it makes the under skin pulsate and then turns it pink" (which shows the circulation) which of course is producing blood flow to the cells and stimulates the cells."
"makes the skin alive, softer, more vibrant and "silky soft"
In 2005, a trial study was conducted by Andrew Kochan, MD, concerning the skin reactions of 6 different bee venom creams available. 19 volunteers were asked to document the different skin reactions of each of the 6 creams, from 0=no reaction to 4=bright red skin reaction with stinging, burning, possible swelling.
Product Ave. Score
#1 Nectar Balm (New Zealand) 0.26
#2 Apireven (Romania) 2.42
#3 Forapin E Salbe (Germany) 2.53
#4 VeneX (Canada) 3.34
#5 Bees-in-a-Bottle (USA) 0.16
It must be emphasized that the degree of skin reaction does not necessarily correlate with the clinical result that would be obtained by applying a cream to the area of a joint and rubbing it in.
Journal of the American Apitherapy Society,
Vol 12, No 3, 2005, Sept