SagaMemo is a natural product composed of two herbs; Angelica archangelica and Geranium sylvaticum. Our studies have shown that this mixture helps mice with their memory, likely by reducing the breakdown of important neurotransmitters.
Brain health is a growing concern
Cognitive impairment and memory deficiency are some of the costliest health problems in the world. Their prevalence is expected to grow with an ever-aging population and that is why a huge amount of research is being conducted in the field of cognitive medicine.
We have developed SagaMemo with this in mind - to help people support brain health with a natural and scientifically studied product.
SagaMemo is both availabe in tablets and tincture
Two herbs working together
The two herbs in SagaMemo contain many compounds, as all herbs do. What makes them so interesting is that together they show synergy - that is, they work together and magnify each other’s effect. Our scientists conducted laboratory tests on the herbs showing that compounds in them work together in reducing the breakdown of important neurotransmitters.
And how do we know about this synergy on neurotransmitter levels? Well, as is often the case in research it was kind of a coincidence: “We happened to have two biologically active samples of these two herbs at the same time and it made sense to see whether they had a synergistic effect,” says Dr. Steinthor Sigurdsson, SagaMedica’s Director of Research.
Scientific studies on SagaMemo
Our researchers have studied SagaMemo and the herbs that go into making the product for quite some time now. Initially, they studied how herbal chemicals interacted in the laboratory and found that they actually reduced the amount of acetylcholinesterase; an enzyme that lowers the levels of acetylcholine which is a very important neurotransmitter.
After finding that the herbs did indeed show potential, the researchers wanted to take one step further and see whether the product (SagaMemo) could have a positive effect on the memory of animals. The mouse study conducted was a success - the mice who got SagaMemo were shown to have a better memory.