Avens is listed as a natural source of food flavoring by the Council of Europe.
avens, herb bennet, wood avens, colewort, geum, city avens, wild rye, way bennet, goldy star, clove root, blessed herb, Benedict’s herb
Geum urbanum L. (Rosaceae)
Your health care provider may have recommended using this product in other ways. Contact a health care provider if you have questions.
Avens has been used in herbal medicine for:
People have also used avens for:
Your health care provider may have recommended this product for other conditions. Contact a health care provider if you have questions.
There is no research evidence to show that avens is helpful for any uses including treating diarrhea, sore throat, fever, uterine bleeding, inflammation of the bowel, and aiding digestion.
Side effects from avens have not been reported. However, you should avoid using more than the recommended dose of avens as there is no information available about its toxicity.
There is no reliable information to show whether avens interacts with any medications.
If your symptoms persist or worsen after taking avens, you should consult your health care provider.
You should avoid using avens if you are allergic to it.
Do not use avens if you are pregnant or beast-feeding. Consult your health care provider if you have any questions.
Before taking any new medications, including natural health products, speak to your physician, pharmacist, or other health care provider. Tell your health care provider about any natural health products you may be taking.