Supermint Oral Drop


Gastrointestinal analgesic and antispasmodic



Carminative effect

Carminative effect of mint and mint oil is entirely known. Although its exact mechanism of action has not been determined, one proposed mechanism is relaxation of lower esophageal sphincter leading to reduction of stomach gas pressure. In other words, mint oil causes relaxation of the lower esophageal sphincter and equalization of intra-gastric and intra-esophageal pressures.

In a placebo-controlled, randomized, double blind clinical trial, 70 patients with marked chronic digestive problems such as flatulence or bloating were treated with an herbal tablet containing mint for a period of 14 days. Analysis of the results clearly showed that the patients who were treated by mint tablets had substantially lower complaints than patients who were given placebo (P<0.05). The results of ultrasound for the amount of gas inside the stomach were also indicative of the effectiveness of mint tablets (P<0.05).

Anti-spasmodic effect

Anti-Spasmodic effects of mint extract have been well documented. Researchers have concluded that the ability of mint oil to inhibit contractions of isolated smooth muscles is via blockage of the influx of calcium into the muscle cells and clinical effectiveness of mint oil in treatment of irritable bowel syndrome is a result of inhibition of hyper-contractility of intestinal smooth muscle, thereby returning the muscle to its proper tone.


Treatment of Dyspepsia

In a randomized, double blind clinical trial on the treatment of dyspepsia, mint oil in combination with herbs such as caraway and fennel was found to be superior to the spasmolytic drug metoclopramid in terms of relief of symptoms such as pain, nausea, belching and heartburn (P=0.02).

Inhibition of H. Pylori proliferation

According to studies, spearmint oil and its constituents can inhibit the proliferation of susceptible and resistant strains of H. Pylori and Staphylococcus aureus. Regarding the role of H. pylori in gastric and duodenal inflammation and ulcer, inhibition of these bacteria is important.

After every meal, mix 20 drops of the product into a small glass of water. 

Dosage Form

Oral Drop



15 ml drop with dropper in cardboard box

Patient information leaflet inside


  • Essential oil of mint (Mentha spicata

 Active Ingredients

  • carvone
  • methyl acetate


Patients with severe liver disease, cholestasis, cholecystitis, and gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) should not take spearmint products. Patients with a history of heartburn should take this product with care. Patients with gallbladder stone need to take this product cautiously.


Adverse Effects

Spearmint, its essential oil and its main constituent, menthol, are safe and generally regarded as safe (GRAS). No side effects have been reported, but rare cases of mucosal irritation, nausea, and burning symptoms have been reported in sensitive individuals.


Drug Interactions

No significant interaction has been reported.


Administration during Pregnancy and lactation

This drug does not seem to have any adverse effects in pregnant women (category B) or during breast feeding (category C).


Further Notes

  • Keep Supermint Oral Drop, like all other medications, out of the sight and reach of children.
  • Recap the bottle immediately after use and keep it away from light and in 15-30°C.

Based on presence of 10-12 mg (-)-carvone per ml of the product.