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General Description

Mora is a proprietary blend of the extracts of three plants Blackberry, Capirona, and Yarrow. Traditionally, Yarrow (Achillea millefolium) has been used to treat a number of medical conditions. It was used to help stop minor bleeding and to treat wounds, to treat inflammation in a number of conditions, fight fevers, treat gastrointestinal conditions, lessen heavy menstrual bleeding, and improve circulation. Some of the compounds found in Yarrow that may explain its medicinal benefits are apigenin, luteolin, centaureidin, casticin, artemetin, paulitin, isopaulitin, psilostachyin, desacetylmatricarin and sintenin.  Traditionally, blackberry leaf tea (Rubus fruticosus) has been used to treat parasites and Capirona (Calycophyllum spruceanum) to treat diabetes, soothe the skin and for fungal, bacterial and parasitic infections.

Some Reported Medicinal Properties




ANTI-NOCICEPTIVE EFFECT (increases tolerance for pain)






Reasearch On Nutramedix Product

In vitro – Lyme Disease

Priyanka A.S. Theophilus M.S., Eva Sapi Ph.D. (2013). In Vitro Effect of Peruvian Antimicrobial Agents on Borrelia burgdorferi Full Article


An acute oral toxicity study was conducted by the University of Guayaquil, Ecuador concluding that Mora did not produce toxic effects, thus the product is considered practically innocuous for humans when administered in the acute form. Therefore; studies of acute toxicity at higher doses in humans are not necessary. Full Article

Medical Conditions [peer-reviewed journals]

Medicinal Properties [peer-reviewed journals]


Benedek, B., Kopp, B., & Melzig, M. F. (2007). Achillea millefolium L. sl–Is the anti-inflammatory activity mediated by protease inhibition?. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 113(2), 312-317. Full Article

Benedek, B., & Kopp, B. (2007). Achillea millefolium L. sl revisited: recent findings confirm the traditional use. Wiener Medizinische Wochenschrift, 157(13-14), 312-314. Full Article


Shahbazi, Y., & Zadeh, M. S. (2008). In vitro assessment of antimicrobial efficacy of alcoholic extract of Achillea millefolium in comparison with penicillin derivatives. J Anim Vet Adv, 7(4), 508-11. Full Article

Candan, F., Unlu, M., Tepe, B., Daferera, D., Polissiou, M., Sökmen, A., & Akpulat, H. A. (2003). Antioxidant and antimicrobial activity of the essential oil and methanol extracts of Achillea millefolium subsp. millefolium Afan.(Asteraceae). Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 87(2-3), 215-220. Full Article


Potrich, F. B., Allemand, A., da Silva, L. M., dos Santos, A. C., Baggio, C. H., Freitas, C. S., ... & Marques, M. C. A. (2010). Antiulcerogenic activity of hydroalcoholic extract of Achillea millefolium L.: involvement of the antioxidant system. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 130(1), 85-92. Full Article

Giorgi, A., Mingozzi, M., Madeo, M., Speranza, G., & Cocucci, M. (2009). Effect of nitrogen starvation on the phenolic metabolism and antioxidant properties of yarrow (Achillea collina Becker ex Rchb.). Food Chemistry, 114(1), 204-211. Full Article

Teixeira, R. D. O., Camparoto, M. L., Mantovani, M. S., & Vicentini, V. E. P. (2003). Assessment of two medicinal plants, Psidium guajava L. and Achillea millefolium L., in vitro and in vivo assays. Genetics and Molecular Biology, 26(4), 551-555. Full Article


Moradi, M., Rafieian-Koupaei, M., Imani-Rastabi, R., Nasiri, J., Shahrani, M., Rabiei, Z., & Alibabaei, Z. (2013). Antispasmodic effects of yarrow (Achillea millefolium L.) extract in the isolated ileum of rat. African Journal of Traditional, Complementary and Alternative Medicines, 10(6), 499-503. Full Article


Tozyo, T., YOSHIMURA, Y., SAKURAI, K., UCHIDA, N., TAKEDA, Y., NAKAI, H., & ISHII, H. (1994). Novel antitumor sesquiterpenoids in Achillea millefolium. Chemical and Pharmaceutical Bulletin, 42(5), 1096-1100. Full Article


Bahmani, M., Abdi, F., Adineh, A., Hassanzadazar, H., Eghbali, B., Gholami-Ahangaran, M., & Rafieian-Kopaei, M. (2014). THE ANTI-LEECH EFFECT OF ETHANOLIC EXTRACT OF ACHILLEA MILLEFOLIUM L. COMPARED TO LEVAMISOLE AND NICLOSAMIDE ON LIMNATIS NILOTICA. Studia Universitatis" Vasile Goldis" Arad. Seria Stiintele Vietii (Life Sciences Series), 24(3), 293. Full Article


Baretta, I. P., Felizardo, R. A., Bimbato, V. F., dos Santos, M. G. J., Kassuya, C. A. L., Junior, A. G., ... & Andreatini, R. (2012). Anxiolytic-like effects of acute and chronic treatment with Achillea millefolium L. extract. Journal of Ethnopharmacology, 140(1), 46-54. Full Article

GIT Health

Yakhkeshi, S., Rahimi, S., & Hemati Matin, H. R. (2012). Effects of yarrow (Achillea millefolium L.), antibiotic and probiotic on performance, immune response, serum lipids and microbial population of broilers. Journal of Agricultural Science and Technology, 14(4), 799-810. Full Article

Various uses

Zia-Ul-Haq, M., Riaz, M., De Feo, V., Jaafar, H. Z., & Moga, M. (2014). Rubus fruticosus L.: constituents, biological activities and health related uses. Molecules, 19(8), 10998-11029. Full Article

Khan, A. U., & Gilani, A. H. (2011). Blood pressure lowering, cardiovascular inhibitory and bronchodilatory actions of Achillea millefolium. Phytotherapy Research, 25(4), 577-583. Full Article

Medicinal Properties
[other journals]

Medical Conditions [other journals]


Conference Presentations

Cowden Support Program for Lyme: Observational Study – Dublin, Ireland – June, 2012 Armin Schwarzbach, MD PhD Full Video

Patient Reports

"I've used this with success to help calm eczema flare-ups during my metal cleanse; plus, my cat's chin acne.  I've also combined it with NutraMedix Houttuynia for nose redness and pain. I think it is great!" -B.LGreat product for Lyme disease like all Cowden products.  This is by far the best protocol to address Lyme and the most cost effective too.  Strong stuff without side effects.  Until now there is no better option available to keep Lyme in remission."-F.S.

Dosage Information

30 drops twice daily at least 30 minutes before meals (start with 1 drop in 4 oz. of water adding a drop with each dose as tolerated).


Safety Information

An acute oral toxicity study was conducted by the University of Guayaquil, Ecuador concluding that Mora did not produce toxic effects, thus the product is considered practically innocuous for humans when administered in the acute form. Therefore; studies of acute toxicity at higher doses in humans are not necessary. Full Article

Product Label

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Mora: Effect of nitrogen starvation on the phenolic metabolism and antioxidant properties of yarrow (Achillea collina Becker ex Rchb.)

In this study, the effects of long-term nitrogen deficiency (N 0.1 mM for 4 months) on growth, phenolic content and activity of phenylalanine ammonia lyase (PAL; EC were investigated in the leaves, inflorescences and roots of yarrow (Achillea collina Becker ex Rchb.) grown in hydroponics. The antioxidant capacity of methanol extracts was also evaluated.

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Mora: Antispasmodic Effects of Yarrow (Achillea Millefolium L.) Extract in the Isolated Ileum of Rat

Achillea millefolium L. is cultivated in Iran and widely used in traditional medicine for gastrointestinal disorders. The aim of this study was to determine the effect of hydroalcoholic extract of A. millefolium on the contraction and relaxation of isolated ileum in rat. In this experimental study, aerial parts of A. millefolium were extracted by maceration in ethanol 70% for 72h.

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Mora: Various

Rubus fruticosus L. is a shrub famous for its fruit called blackberry fruit or more commonly blackberry.

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Mora: Antioxidant (sunflower)

Efficacy of R. fruticosus leaves extract in stabilizing sunflower oil during accelerated storage has been studied.

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Mora: Antioxidant (herbal)

Wild grown European blackberry Rubus fruticosus) plants are widespread in different parts of northern countries and have been extensively used in herbal medicine.

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Mora: Antimicrobial

Current investigation has been carried out to evaluate antimicrobial potential of an indigenous medicinal herb Rubus fruticosus fruit, leaves, root and stem.

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Mora: Toxicity Study

MORA will be used in humans because of the vital importance of carrying out these first-step tests.

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Mora: Wound Healing

To evaluate the effect of hydroalcoholic extract of Achillea millefolium (yarrow) on the wound healing in rabbit.

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Mora: Vasoprotective

Achillea millefolium L. (Asteraceae) is widely used in Europe as a herbal remedy for the treatment of spasms, such as digestive com­plaints. as an emmenagogue. and for irregular menses.

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Mora: Toxicity of Yarrow

The use of medicinal plants by the general population is an old and still widespread practice, which makes studies of their genotoxicity essential.

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Mora: Spasmolytic

Herbal teas from different species of the Achillea millefolium group are quite commonly used against gastrointestinal disorders due to the antiphlogistic, spasmolytic and antimicrobial activities.

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Mora: Antitumor

Achillea millefolium Linnaeus is used as an antipyretic and diaphoretic in cases of the common cold and as an emenagogue in Europe, U.S.A., and Asian Countries.

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Mora: Antimicrobial (Penicillin)

Achille a millefolium (Yarrow) has been used as a spice and medicinal plant in many ancient cultures from olden times.

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Mora: Anti-Limnatis

This experimental trial was designed to evaluate the anti-Limnatis nilotica effect of Achillea millefolium L. ethanolic extract as well as levimisole and niclosamide. In an experimental study the extract of Achillea millefolium L. aerial parts was prepared and then the severity effect of the treatments was recorded and compared with placebo group on L. nilotica as anti-leech assay.

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Mora: Anti-inflammatory

Yarrow (Achillea millefolium L. s.l.) is tra-ditionally used in the treatment of inflammatory and spas-modic gastro-intestinal disorders, hepato-biliary com-plaints and inflammation.

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Mora: Wound Healing (incision)

The aim of present study was to investigate the wound healing activity of the Indian medicinal plant Achillea millefolium L.

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Mora: Various (cardiac)

Achillea millefolium Linn. (Asteraceae) is a perennial herb, commonly known as ‘yarrow’ or ‘milfoil’. It occurs mainly in Asia, Europe and USA and blooms from June to September.

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Mora: Hepatoprotective

Achillea millefolium Linn. (Asteraceae) is a perennial herb, commonly found in northern areas of Pakistan.

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Mora: Anxiolytic

Numerous traditionally used plants exhibit pharmacological properties with great potential for therapeutic applications in the treatment of central nervous system disorders, such as anxiety dis-orders.

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Mora: Antiulcer

Achillea millefolium L. (Asteraceae), popularly known as “yarrow”, is a widely distributed medicinal plant that has been used for over 3000 years.

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Mora: Antioxidant

It has long been recognized that naturally occurring substances in higher plants have antioxidant activity. Recently, there is a growing interest in oxygen-containing free radicals in biological systems and their implied roles as causative agents in the aetiology of a variety of chronic dis-orders.

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Mora: Antioxidant (system)

Achillea millefolium L. is a member of the Asteraceae family that is commonly referred to as “yarrow” and has been used in folk medicine against several disturbances including skin inflammations, spasmodic and gastrointestinal disorders, as well as hepato-biliary complaints.

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Mora: Antioxidant (heart)

The genus Achillea L. (yarrow) comprises over 100 perennial herb species indigenous to the Northern Hemisphere. In Lithuania Achillea millefolium L. s.l., the best-known and most widespread species of yarrow, is listed amongst the most commonly used plant species in both folk and conventional medicine.

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Mora: Anti-inflammatory (protease)

Aqueous and alcoholic extracts of yarrow (Achillea mille-folium L.) are used in traditional European medicine internally in the treatment of gastro-intestinal and hepato-biliary disorders and externally in case of skin inflammations and for wound healing.

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Mora: Antibacterial

This study was conducted to investigate the effects of the medicinal plant yarrow (Achillea millefolium L.), a probiotic (Primalac) and an antibiotic (virginiamycin) on gastrointestinal tract (GIT) characteristics, microbial populations, immune response, serum lipids and growth performance of broiler chickens.

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Mora: adjunctive to chemotherapy

Oral mucositis (OM) is a debilitating side-effect of chemotherapy. It has different complications, including impairment of drinking, eating and even talking, sometimes so severe that physician stops the therapy.

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