How to take floradix

Updated April 17, 2017

Over 30 per cent of the world's population suffers from anaemia, most often due to an iron deficiency. Floradix Floravital Iron Plus Herbs offers an affordable, natural alternative to synthetic iron supplements. In addition, Floradix provides a rich source of B vitamins and vitamin C. Floradix is popular among natural health advocates because it is yeast- and gluten-free, vegetarian, alcohol-free, contains no preservatives and can be incorporated into a Kosher diet. As is the case with any vitamin supplement, you should consult with your physician prior to adding Floradix to your daily routine.

Shake the bottle to stir its contents.

Take 2 tsp, or 1/2 measuring cap, twice daily before meals. This amount is for individuals over 12 years old. Children ages 4 to 11 can take 2 tsp, or 1/2 measuring cap, once daily before a meal.

Mix 2 tsp, or 1/2 measuring cap, with 1/2 glass of water or juice to accommodate a Kosher diet.

Discard any remaining Floradix you have four weeks after opening the bottle and purchase a fresh bottle. Consuming Floradix that has been open for over four weeks may result in illness.


The information in this article is not intended to act as a substitute for the guidance of a trained medical professional. Consult with a physician prior to adding Floradix to your health care regime. Ask him specifically about whether any of the natural herbs and ingredients contained in the product will interact with any prescriptions you are taking. Accidental overdose of products containing iron is a major cause of fatal poisoning in children younger than 6 years. Never give Floradix to a child younger than 4 years and consult with a paediatrician before giving it to any young child. You must refrigerate Floradix after opening since the product does not contain any alcohol or artificial preservatives and will perish easily.

bibliography-icon icon for annotation tool Cite this Article

About the Author

Dawn Westin is an experienced professional writer who has contributed articles to publications including "South Magazine" and "The Inkwell." She holds a BA in English and professional communications from Armstrong Atlantic State University and currently takes courses at Georgia Southern University in hopes of soon enrolling in medical school.