For the relief of teething pain and the associated minor symptoms of teething
Camilia® Oral Solution is a homeopathic medicinal product used within the homeopathic tradition for the relief of teething pain and other minor symptoms associated with teething in babies and toddlers.
- Painful and swollen gums
- Sterile single-dose containers
- No sugar, no lactose, no alcohol
- No flavour, no preservatives
Easy to use
- Single-dose containers easy to carry
- Ease of administration: 1 single-dose container, 2 to 3 times a day
- For babies and toddlers aged 1 month up to 2 years and children aged 2 years up to 6 years
If symptoms worsen or persist for more than 3 days, a doctor or a qualified healthcare practitioner should be consulted.
About Camilia® Oral Solution
Camilia® treats infant teething pains as well as the related symptoms — crotchety behaviour, swollen gums, sore bottoms, red cheeks, profuse salivation, etc. Thanks to its exclusive formula, which combines three natural substances — Chamomilla vulgaris 9c, Phytolacca decandra 5c and Rheum 5c — and purified water, Camilia® has been the remedy of choice for infants from Canada to Tunisia since it was first developed in the mid-1990s.
Camilia® contains no artificial colouring, no preservatives, no sugars, no lactose and no ethanol. Besides, the pharmaceutical form taken by Camilia® — sterile, drinkable single doses, with a neutral taste — promotes hygiene and makes the administration of the medication to babies and other infants easy.
When Do Babies Start Teething?
Teething generally occurs in children under the age of 2 ½ years (between three and 30 months). To understand the scale of the problem, it should be pointed out that two-thirds of children between the ages of three months and 2 ½ years are affected by these issues. The growth of the teeth and the pain associated with it will usually last for approximately eight days, in phases that can be repeated over time in infants between three and 30 months [Macknin M.L. & al, Symptoms associated with infant teething: a prospective study, Paediatrics 105, 2000: 747-752].