How it works
The trillions of probiotics in our digestive tract are living organisms that need food to survive. These probiotics don’t eat just any food, they feed on prebiotic fibers. Prebiotic fibers are non-digestible to the human body but highly digestible to the probiotics, making it important to ensure you get enough prebiotics daily to feed the trillions of microflora in your digestive tract.*
Our unique formulation provides you with multiple sources of prebiotic fibers such as FOS, Inulin, Burdock Root and Arabinogalactin to feed the good bacteria that your system already has rather than supplementing with just a few probiotic strains.* Each strain of probiotics has a particular function and the trillions in our bodies work synergistically to maintain a well-functioning digestive system.* This is why it is essential to help support the probiotic survival and growth which in return will maintain a healthy gut microboime.*
Take 3 capsules two times daily.
Not recommended for children under the age of 13
Prebiotics are fibers that are non-digestible by the human body but are highly digestible to probiotics. This means that Prebiotics are food for probiotics and help promote ‘good’ bacteria.* The growth of good bacteria will help improve the health of the digestive tract and may help provide immune support.*
Approximately 30 minutes prior to a meal. This will help with the survival of any probiotics because stomach acids will be at lower levels then when food is being digested.*
“Good” bacteria are a group of microorganisms that live in our digestive tract. They are commonly called probiotics. Probiotics support gut health by helping to breakdown food and helping to reduce uncomfortable gas and bloating.*
Probiotics also help support immune health by fending off ‘bad’ bacteria that can upset our stomach.* By adding probiotics or more ‘good’ bacteria to your diet, you are helping to support your overall health.*
You bet! Prebiotics help support and sustain the ‘good bacteria’ in your system so you can be ready for whatever life throws at you. In addition, everyone colonizes different species of bacteria. Without taking a stool sample it is difficult to know the exact probiotics you need. Feeding with prebiotic fibers ensures the growth of the probiotics that you specifically colonize.
Yes. Prebiotics are the food for probiotics. In order to ensure the probiotics that survive and make it into the digestive tract, we need to be feeding them prebiotic fibers.*
I took a probiotic for years per a physician's recommendation. It didn't really make a difference for the condition it was supposed to correct. Rather than stopping the daily probiotic, I researched and discovered that the best formula includes a daily prebiotic regimen. This is a good product.
This prebiotic has made a huge difference when I added it to my probiotic.
Inulin (Chicory Root)
Inulin is a prebiotic fiber from the flowering plant named Chicory, native to regions in Eurasia. In the Roman times, Chicory was used as a culinary herb before it was discovered for its many supplemental benefits. Now grown in parts of the United States, Chicory is not only beneficial as a prebiotic fiber to support the growth of beneficial bacteria and regular bowel movements, but it also may help support the liver and has more recently been used as a replacement for coffee.
Arabinogalactan is a starch fiber found in different plants but it is most commonly found within the Western Larch Bark in places such as Oregon, Montana, and Washington. This prebiotic fiber was discovered as a by-product of the lumber milling industry and is now recognized as a top prebiotic fiber to aid in the growth of good bacteria.
Acidophilus is a species from the genus Lactobacillus. This friendly gut bacteria was first discovered within the human digestive tract in 1900, and benefits us by deterring the growth of harmful bacteria. It feeds on prebiotic fibers that the human body does not digest and may help to produce beneficial enzymes.* It is estimated that there are trillions of beneficial bacteria living within your gut and around 1,000 different strains have been identified to date. The Lactobacillus genus is one of the most commonly studied and popular among dietary supplements in the gut health category.
Burdock Root, L. Acidophilus, B. Longum, L. Plantarum, Slippery Elm Bark, Hemicellulase, Phytase, Glucanase, Xylanase, Pectinase, Gelatin, Maltodextrin
DOES NOT CONTAIN
Corn, Dairy, Gluten, Peanuts, Shellfish, Soy, Tree Nuts, Yeast