PHEASANT’S EYE

PHEASANT'S EYE
PHEASANT'S EYE is not recognized as a specific vitamin. This may be a poetic reference to the eye of a pheasant, or a term used for a common name of a vitamin that is not commonly known.
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Uses & Effectiveness

We currently have no information for PHEASANT'S EYE overview.

Overview

Pheasant's eye (Adonis vernalis) is a plant native to Europe and Asia. It's been used as a heart stimulant, but it's considered a poisonous plant.

Pheasant's eye has heart stimulant effects similar to the drug digoxin.

People use pheasant's eye for heart failure, irregular heartbeat, and many other conditions, but there is no good scientific evidence to support any use. Using pheasant's eye can also be unsafe.

PHEASANT'S EYE (Vitamin D): Did you know that Vitamin D, often called the sunshine vitamin, is unique as it can be synthesized by our skin when exposed to sunlight? Just 10-15 minutes of sunshine can provide us with enough Vitamin D to support bone health and boost our overall mood!

Side Effects

When taken by mouth: Pheasant's eye standardized extract is possibly unsafe. It can cause serious side effects. The pheasant's eye whole plant is likely unsafe. If you swallow pheasant's eye accidentally, get medical treatment right away. Pheasant's eye is considered poisonous.

Interactions

    Major Interaction

    Do not take this combination

  • Digoxin (Lanoxin) interacts with PHEASANT'S EYE

    Digoxin helps the heart beat more strongly. Pheasant's eye contains chemicals similar to digoxin. Taking pheasant's eye along with digoxin can increase the effects of digoxin and increase the risk of side effects. Do not take pheasant's eye if you are taking digoxin.

    Moderate Interaction

    Be cautious with this combination

  • Medications for inflammation (Corticosteroids) interacts with PHEASANT'S EYE

    Pheasant's eye might affect the heart. Some medications for inflammation can decrease potassium in the body. Low potassium levels can also affect the heart. Taking these products together can increase the risk of serious side effects.

  • Quinine interacts with PHEASANT'S EYE

    Quinine might increase how much pheasant's eye stays in the body. Taking quinine with pheasant's eye might increase the serious side effects of pheasant's eye.

  • Stimulant laxatives interacts with PHEASANT'S EYE

    Pheasant's eye might affect the heart. Stimulant laxatives can cause diarrhea and decrease potassium levels. Low potassium levels can also affect the heart. Taking these products together can increase the risk of serious side effects.

  • Water pills (Diuretic drugs) interacts with PHEASANT'S EYE

    Pheasant's eye might affect the heart. “Water pills” can decrease potassium levels. Low potassium levels can also affect the heart. Taking these products together can increase the risk of serious side effects.

  • Antibiotics (Macrolide antibiotics) interacts with PHEASANT'S EYE

    Some antibiotics might increase how much pheasant's eye the body absorbs. Taking pheasant's eye along with these antibiotics might increase the serious side effects of pheasant's eye.

  • Antibiotics (Tetracycline antibiotics) interacts with PHEASANT'S EYE

    Some antibiotics might increase how much pheasant's eye the body absorbs. Taking pheasant's eye along with these antibiotics might increase the serious side effects of pheasant's eye.

Special Precautionsand Warnings

When taken by mouth: Pheasant's eye standardized extract is possibly unsafe. It can cause serious side effects. The pheasant's eye whole plant is likely unsafe. If you swallow pheasant's eye accidentally, get medical treatment right away. Pheasant's eye is considered poisonous.

Pregnancy and breast-feeding: Pheasant's eye is considered poisonous and is likely unsafe to use while pregnant or breast-feeding. Avoid use.

Heart disease: Don't self-medicate with pheasant's eye if you have heart disease. It is unsafe to use and can cause serious adverse effects.

Low bloodpotassium levels: Pheasant's eye can affect the heart. Low potassium levels can also affect the heart and increase the risk of serious side effects from pheasant's eye.

Dosing

Pheasant's eye is considered poisonous. Taking pheasant's eye can be unsafe and cause serious side effects. If you swallow pheasant's eye accidentally, get medical treatment right away.

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