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Black cohosh

Scientific Name(s): Actaea gyrostachya Wender., Actaea monogyna Walter, Actaea orthostachya Wender., Actaea racemosa L., Botrophis actaeoides Raf. Ex Fisch. & C.A.Mey., Botrophis pumila Raf., Cimicifuga americana Muhl., Cimicifuga racemose, Cimicifuga racemose L. (Nutt), Thalictrodes racemose (L.) Kuntze
Common Name(s): Baneberry, Black cohosh, Black snakeroot, Bugbane, Cimicifuga, Rattleroot, Rattletop, Rattleweed, Shengma (China), Squawroot, Traubensilberberze, Wanzenkraut
Learn about the potential benefits of Black Cohosh including contraindications, adverse reactions, toxicology, pharmacology and historical usage.
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Drug Information:
There is a lack of consensus regarding whether black cohosh is useful for managing some symptoms of menopause. Some official groups state black cohosh can be considered as an alternative nonhormonal therapy for vasomotor symptoms, whereas others state there is a lack of consistent evidence of benefit. Black cohosh extract is generally standardized to 2.5% of triterpene glycosides (ie, 1 mg/dose). Based on clinical use of commercial products, the current recommended black cohosh dose for management of symptoms of menopause is 40 to 80 mg/day, often in divided doses. Therapeutic effects generally begin after 2 weeks of treatment, with maximum effects usually occurring within 8 weeks. Learn more

Black cohosh Side Effects

Editorial References and Review

Medically reviewed by BestRx Medical Team Last updated on 1/1/2020.

Source: Drugs.com Black Cohosh