Dizziness

“Well after the first dose I noticed a difference but after the second dose the dizziness was gone! Holy Cow is this for real? I was so happy I cried! Thank you so much for your wonderful natural product. I have absolutely no side effects from DizzyStop.”

-Rose B.

Dizziness

Vestibular labyrinths [the inner ear balance canals] produce a balance of meaningful impulses for the maintenance of equilibrium. The individual sense organs of the inner ear are interdependent, and a disturbance in the harmonious relationship can cause vertigo. These sense organs have cells that generate electrical impulses through the balance nerve to the balance portion of the brain. Interaction with the electrical impulses from the feet and the eyes at the level of the cerebellum [brain balance center] allows for smooth coordination of movement and balance. Anything that interferes with information arriving at the Cerebellum [balance portion of the brain], such as a pinched nerve in the back or neck, inflammation of the inner ear, or vision disturbance, will lead to imbalance.

Mechanism of Action

Clinical studies have shown that the herbal in DizzyStop® is believed to act through a hormonal mechanism, reducing the abnormal brain stimulation that causes motion sickness symptoms.

Suggested Use for DizzyStop®

For Symptom Relief:
Adults and Children 12 years and older, take 2 capsules, 4 ​times daily until dizziness is resolved.*
Children 6-12 years old, take 1 capsule, 4 times daily until dizziness is resolved.*

For Ongoing Maintenance:
Adults and Children 12 years and older, take 2-4 capsules daily.

*If symptoms persist, please consult your physician

Interesting Facts about Dizziness

40%

40% of the population over the age of 40 will experience a dizziness disorder during their lifetime.

‐Data from the National Institutes of Health

12.5 million

Approximately 12.5 million Americans over the age of 65 have a dizziness or balance disorder that significantly interferes with their lives

‐Data from the National Institutes on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders, March 1997