According to ProgressiveHealth.com, there are no known side effects of Procera AVH when taken by itself or in combination with other natural supplements. However, Science-Based Medicine reports that the Natural Medicines Comprehensive Database states that mixing Procera AVH with certain pharmaceuticals can cause adverse reactions.
Procera AVH is a natural-based dietary supplement that claims to improve brain function, according to ProgressiveHealth.com. The combination of ingredients is reputed to boost blood flow to the brain, therefore increasing oxygen, nutritional intake, generation of new cells and new neural connections. Active ingredients include vinpocetine, huperzine A and acetyl-l-carnitine. Inactive ingredients include stearic acid, croscarmellose sodium, magnesium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose and dicalcium phosphate, among others. Procera AVH is not recommended for use by pregnant or lactating women and children under the age of 18.
The inventor of the Procera AVH is Josh Reynolds. Reported to be a brain scientist and pioneer in the cognitive sciences, Reynolds has no medical training, nor does he have a background in science or a college degree, Science-Based Medicine says. Procera AVH was involved in a class action lawsuit in 2012. The lawsuit alleged that the company was making false claims of improved brain function. TopClassActions.com reports that a federal judge approved a $20 coupon or 50 percent off voucher for all customers who had purchased the product between Jan. 1, 2004, and March 23, 2012.