Advanced Muscle Ease (Formerly known as Fem Ease™)
Supports muscle health*
- Enhances physical well-being
- Supports a healthy menstrual cycle
- Helps with aches and muscle tightness
$29.96 — subscription plans starting at $29.96 / month
Advanced Muscle Ease is a high-quality supplement that contains powerful nutrients and botanical ingredients that have proven benefits for supporting physical and mental well-being during the menstrual cycle. This premium formula helps enhance muscle comfort when taken several days before and during menstruation. The ingredients in Advanced Muscle Ease help relieve the discomfort, aches, and cramping of dysmenorrhea. L-carnitine helps reduce muscle cramping and supports muscle recovery. Ginger reduces muscle aches and cramping related to menstruation and has even been shown to be as effective as some drugs that target inflammation.
Curcumin has been shown to provide support for body aches, discomfort, and the body’s inflammatory response related to menstruation, while magnesium helps to relax the muscles. Magnesium and California poppy provide mood support and promote relaxation, which is important since moodiness and higher stress levels have been linked to greater menstrual discomfort.
Advanced Muscle Ease can also be used by both men and women to relax muscles and relieve general muscle aches, for example, after a workout. Advanced Muscle Ease may be used in combination with Fem Calm to ease the mental-emotional fluctuations that may occur around the menstrual cycle.
AOR’s Advanced Muscle Ease is a unique formula that contains ingredients that target the root causes of the uncomfortable symptoms associated with menstruation and general muscle discomfort.
Advanced Muscle Ease has magnesium, L-carnitine and herbal extracts that promote muscle function.*
AOR™ guarantees that all ingredients have been declared on the label. Made without wheat, gluten, peanuts, sulfites, dairy, eggs or any animal byproduct.
To help support normal muscle function, take three capsules one to three times daily. For occasional menstrual discomfort, take three capsules two to three times daily, two days prior to menstruation until three days afterward. Take with food and/or as directed by a qualified health care practitioner.
Consult a health care practitioner before use if you’re pregnant, lactating, have a medical condition, or if you’re taking any medication. Keep out of reach of children. Consult a health care practitioner prior to use if you’re taking anti-platelet medication or blood thinners, if you have gallstones, a bile duct obstruction, stomach ulcers, excess stomach acid, liver or kidney disease, or a seizure disorder. May cause drowsiness, so exercise caution if operating heavy machinery, driving a motor vehicle or involved in activities requiring mental alertness.
Herbal extracts will naturally vary in color from one batch to another.
- Supports a healthy menstrual cycle
*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
† Daily Value not established.
Other Ingredients: microcrystalline cellulose, gum arabic, stearic acid, maltodextrin, soy lecithin, ascorbyl palmitate (preservative), and silicon dioxide.
Capsule: hypromellose and purified water.
Abass, M. 2012. Evaluation of Serum Magnesium , Hemoglobin and Body Mass Index in Dysmenorrheic Women in Tikrit Ciy/Iraq, Tikrit. Journal of Pure Science; 17(4): 59-62.
Allais G, Bussone G, De Lorenzo C, Mana O, Benedetto C. Advanced strategies of short-term prophylaxis in menstrual migraine: state of the art and prospects. Neurol Sci. 2005 May;26 Suppl 2:s125-9.
Berna, C., Leknes, S., Holmes, E., Edwards, R., Goodwin, G., & Tracey, I. 2010. Induction of Depressed Mood Disrupts Emotion Regulation Neurocircuitry and Enhances Pain Unpleasantness. Biological Psychiatry; 67(11): 1083-90.
Bettendorf B, Shay S, Tu F. Dysmenorrhea: contemporary perspectives. Obstet Gynecol Surv. 2008 Sep;63(9):597-603.
Chan, W. & Hill, J. 1978. Determination of Menstrual Prostaglandin Levels in Non-dysmenorrheic and Dysmenorrheic Subjects. Prostaglandins; 15(2): 365-375.
Dawood, M. 1986. Current Concepts in the Etiology and Treatment of Primary Dysmenorrhea. Acta Obstet Gynecol Scand Suppl; 138: 7–10.
Facchinetti, F., Borella, P., Sances, G., Fioroni, L., Nappi, R. , & Genazzani, A. 1991. Oral Magnesium Successfully Relieves Premenstrual Mood Changes. Obstetrics & Gynecology; 78(2): 177.
Facchinetti F, Sances G, Borella P, Genazzani AR, Nappi G (1991). Magnesium prophylaxis of menstrual migraine: effects on intracellular magnesium. Headache 31:298–301
Fontana-Klaiber H, Hogg B. Therapeutic effects of magnesium in dysmenorrhea. Schweiz Rundsch Med Prax. 1990 Apr 17;79(16):491-4.
Gafner, S., Dietz, B., McPhail, K., Scott, I., Glinski, J., Russell, F., McCollom, M., Budzinski, J., Foster, B., Bergeron, C., Rhyu, M., & Bolton, J. 2006. Alkaloids from Eschscholzia californica and Their Capacity to Inhibit Binding of [3H]8-Hydroxy-2-(di-N-propylamino)tetralin to 5-HT1A Receptors in vitro. J Nat rod.; 69(3): 432-435.
Ghayur, M. & Gilani, A. 2007. Inhibitory Activity of Ginger Rhizome on Airway and Uterine Smooth Muscle Preparations. European Food Research and Technology; 224(4): 477-481.
Gollenberg, A., Hediger, M., Mumford, S., Whitcomb, B., Hovey, K., Wactawski-Wende, J., & Schisterman, E. 2010. Perceived Stress and Severity of Perimenstrual Symptoms: The BioCycle Study. Journal of Women’s Health; 19(5): 959-967.
Gulcin I. 2006. Antioxidant and Antiradical Activities of L-Carnitine. Life Science; 78: 803-811.
Jenabi, E. 2013. The effect of Ginger for Relieving of Primary Dysmenorrhoea. J Pak Med Assoc.; 63(1): 8-10.
Ju H, Jones M, Mishra G. The prevalence and risk factors of dysmenorrhea. Epidemiol Rev. 2014;36(1):104-13.
Kiuchi, F., Iwakami, S., Shibuya, M., Hanaoka, F., & Sankawa, U. 1992. Inhibition of Prostaglandin and Leukotriene Biosynthesis by Gingerols and Diarlherptanoids, Chem Pharm Bull.; 40(2): 387-391.
Ko, Y. , Hong, S., & Pedersen, P. 1999. Chemical Mechanism of ATP Synthase. Magnesium Plays a Pivotal Role in Formation of the Transition State Where ATP is Synthesized from ADP and Inorganic Phosphate. Journal of Biological Chemistry; 274(41): 28853-28856.
Kumar A, Purwar B, Shrivastava A, Pandey S. Effects of curcumin on the intestinal motility of albino rats. Indian J Physiol Pharmacol. 2010 Jul-Sep;54(3):284-8.
Ozgoli, G., Marjan, G., & Fariborz M. 2009. Comparison of Effects of Ginger, Mefenamic Acid, and Ibuprofen on Pain in Women with Primary Dysmenorrhea. The Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine; 15(2): 129-132.
Pharmacopoeia of the People’s Republic of China, 2005, Part I, Volume I, page 121.
RaO, S., & Vijyasree, M. 2011. Oxidative Stress and Antioxidant Status in Primary Dysmenorrhea. Journal of Clinical and Diagnostic Research; 5: 509-511.
Rahnama, P., Montazeri, A., Huseini, H., Kianbakht, S. & Naseri, M. 2012. Effect of Zingiber officinale R. Rhizomes (Ginger) on Pain Relief in Primary Dysmenorrhea: A Placebo Randomized Trial. BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine; 12:92.
Rupa Vani K, Veena KS, Subitha L, Hemanth Kumar VR, Bupathy A. Menstrual abnormalities in school going girls – are they related to dietary and exercise pattern? J Clin Diagn Res. 2013 Nov;7(11):2537-40.
Sakurauchi, Y., Matsumoto, Y., Shinzato, T., Takai, I., Nakamura, Y., Sato, M., & Maeda, K. 1998. Effects of L-Carnitine Supplementation on Muscular Symptoms in Hemodialyzed Patients. American Journal of Kidney Diseases; 32(2): 258-264.
Spiering, B., Kraemer, W., Vingren, J., Hatfield D., Fragala M., Ho J., Maresh C., Anderson J., & Volek, J. 2007. Responses of Criterion Variables to Different Supplemental Doses of L-Carnitine L-Tartrate. The Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research; 21(1): 259-264.
Stults-Kolehmainen, M., & Bartholomew, J. 2012. Psychological Stress Impairs Short-Term Muscular Recovery from Resistance Exercise. Medicine & Science in Sports & Exercise; 44(11): 2220-2227.
Wall, B., Stephens, F., Constantin-Teodosiu, D., Marimuthu, K., Macdonald, A. & Greenhaff, P. 2011.
Yanagida, T., Arata, T., & Oosawa, F. 1985. Sliding distance of actin filament induced by a myosin crossbridge during one ATP hydrolysis cycle. Nature; 316 (6026):366-369.