Vybrant Mind



Vybrant Mind is a comprehensive vitamin and herbal formula designed to support healthy brain function. Globally, more than 15% of the population are affected by cranial vascular issues, which are  believed to start in adolescence and worsen with aging.1 The causes of such issues appear to be both genetic and  environmental (such as dietary triggers and external stressors).


How Vybrant Mind Works

We formulated Vybrant Mind with efficacious, clinically-researched ingredients shown to support healthy stress response and  vascular health in the brain. The unique ingredient profile of  Vybrant Mind includes key micronutrients for supporting brain health, including vitamin B2 (riboflavin) and magnesium. 2

Vybrant Mind also contains select herbal ingredients, including  ginger root powder, feverfew, butterbur root and ginkgo biloba, that work synergistically to promote cranial vascular health and support healthy inflammatory response. 3,4,5,6

Vybrant Mind Supplementation

Clinical research suggests that the ingredients in Vybrant Mind can help support cranial vascular health. 2,3,4,5,6,7 It appears these ingredients work to support healthy inflammation and  neurotransmission, both of which have been associated with  proper cranial vascular health. 1

Clinical research suggests the primary benefits of Vybrant Mind supplementation may include:

  • Supports and promotes cranial vascular health
  • Supports healthy vascular function
  • Promotes healthy neurotransmitter balance in the brain


1. Vos, T; Flaxman, AD; Naghavi, M; Lozano, R; Michaud, C; Ezzati, M; Shibuya, K; Salomon, JA; et al. (2012). “Years lived with disability (YLDs) for 1160 sequelae of 289 diseases and injuries 1990–2010: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2010”. Lancet. 380(9859): 2163–96.

2. Maizels, M., Blumenfeld, A., & Burchette, R. (2004). A combination of riboflavin, magnesium, and feverfew for migraine prophylaxis: a randomized trial. Headache: The Journal of Head and Face Pain, 44(9), 885-890.

3. Malhotra, S., & Singh, A. P. (2003). Medicinal properties of ginger (Zingiber officinale Rosc.). Natural product radiance, 2(6), 296-301.

4. Johnson, E. S., Kadam, N. P., Hylands, D. M., & Hylands, P. J. (1985). Efficacy of feverfew as prophylactic treatment of migraine. Br Med J (Clin Res Ed), 291(6495), 569-573.

5. Taylor, F. R. (2009). Lifestyle changes, dietary restrictions, and nutraceuticals in migraine prevention. Techniques in regional anesthesia and pain management, 13(1), 28-37.

6. D’Andrea, G., Bussone, G., Allais, G., Aguggia, M., D’Onofrio, F., Maggio, M., … & Benedetto, C. (2009). Efficacy of Ginkgolide B in the prophylaxis of migraine with aura. Neurological sciences, 30(1), 121-124.

7. Sun-Edelstein C, Mauskop A (June 2009). “Foods and supplements in the management of migraine headaches”. The Clinical Journal of Pain. 25 (5): 446–52.