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AZO Yeast® Plus Homeopathic Medicine -- 60 Tablets

AZO Yeast® Plus Homeopathic Medicine
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AZO Yeast® Plus Homeopathic Medicine -- 60 Tablets

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AZO Yeast® Plus Homeopathic Medicine Description

  • New & Improved!
  • Multi-Benefit Formula
  • Yeast Infection Symptom Relief:
    • Itching
    • Burning
  • Vaginal Symptom Relief:
    • Occasional odor & Discharge
  • Lactose Free

See your doctor if this is the first time you have vaginal itching and discomfort to find out if you have a vaginal yeast infection.

  • Alleviates the symptoms of itching and burning associated with vaginal yeast infections.
  • Alleviates occasional vaginal odor and discharge.


Adults: take one tablet orally three times a day as long as symptoms persist.

Children: consult a physician prior to use.

For occasional support take one tablet per day

Free Of

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Ingredients: Active Ingredients: Candida albicans 30X, kereosotum 30X, natrium muriaticum 12X, sulphur 12X.
Inactive Ingredients: dicalcium phosphate, fractionated coconut and palm kernel oil, hypromellose, magnesium stearate, and microcrystalline cellulose.

For oral use only. This product will not cure a yeast infection. Do not use if you have never had a vaginal yeast infection diagnosed by a doctor.


Ask a doctor before use if you

  • have vaginal itching and discomfort for the first time.
  • have abdominal pain, fever chills, nausea, vomiting, or foul-smelling vaginal discharge. You may have a serious condition.
  • Get vaginal yeast infections often (such as once a month or three in six months)
  • May have been exposed to the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) that causes AIDS

Stop use and contact your physician if

  • your symptoms do not improve within 3 days or if symptoms last more than 7 days.
  • you get a rash, hives, abdominal pain, fever, chills,  nausea, vomiting, or foul-smelling vaginal discharge

If pregnant or breastfeeding ask a health professional before use.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Is Money the Answer to Helping Us Get Healthy?

Do you think you could stop smoking if you were handsomely rewarded for quitting? Could you abstain from sweets and carbs if you were being paid for each pound you lost? If you were forced to pay a fine when you committed to working out but bailed, would you think twice about being a no-show? The big underlying question is whether monetizing one’s health pays off.

Torso View of Woman in Yellow Sweater Pulling Cash From Wallet as Her Reward to Change Health Behavior and Get Healthy | Vitacost Blog

In an ideal world, medical care would not depend on financial rewards. Virtue, as they say, would be its own reward. But sometimes virtue alone is not enough—and a little cash sweetens the deal. Emerging research suggests that strategic health bonuses, or fines, may be an effective way to encourage weight loss, increase exercise and support quitting smoking.

A body of research suggests that financial incentives are a viable form of encouragement. They’ve even made their way into health reform. According to Scientific American, the 2010 Affordable Health Care Act permits employers to brandish rewards—or to exact penalties—worth up to 30 percent of health insurance premiums for employees who meet certain health targets. Targets include quitting smoking or getting their blood pressure below a certain measure.

The upshot? Money, in and of itself, is motivating for most everyone.

As of 2018, eighty-six percent of employers offer financial incentives in their wellness programs, according to a survey from the National Business Group on Health (NBGH) and Fidelity Investments. Employers also increased the size of available incentives from last year, the survey found. Average annual wellness incentives grew from $742 in 2017 to $784 in 2018, both way up from the average of $521 in 2013, indicating that the strategy may help attract participants to these high-value initiatives.

Private companies are also getting in on the health commitment action. For example, the web-based company, whose mission is to redefine goal setting, lets users sign commitment contracts to lose weight, exercise or quit smoking, along with other personal goals—and pay up if they default. In other words, they utilize the psychological power of loss aversion and accountability to drive behavior change.

But what happens when the money is gone? A growing body of public health research shows that financial incentives work wonders for promoting healthy outcomes like losing weight and quitting tobacco, but most often the effect evaporates soon after the payment periods ends. Here’s a closer look at two of the most pressing -and recalcitrant-lifestyle problems in America, and how financial incentives may help.

How Money Rewards Affect Health Behavior


In a recent study, investigators analyzed 33 randomized controlled trials. The studies included more than 21,600 people in eight countries and looked at whether financial incentives helped people quit smoking. The amount of incentives used in the trials, ranged from between $45 and $1,185. The researchers found that after six months or more, people who received financial rewards were about 50 percent more likely to have quit smoking than those in the control groups. 

Weight loss

Money — either getting it or losing it—can make the difference to someone’s weight-loss success. Research out of the Mayo Clinic found that people who had financial incentives tied to their weight loss (they got paid $20 or penalized $20, depending on whether they met their monthly target) lost an average of nine pounds over the course of the study, compared to just two pounds in the group with no monetary perks.

While such research is promising, it’s unclear whether incentives can work long-term and motivate sustained behavior change. The harsh truth is that for most people, when the incentive disappears, the behavior reverts. So it may be most useful to think of incentives as a complement, rather than a substitute, for an action plan.

Incentives may help your commitment to an action plan, but you still need an action plan. Just don’t forget that your action plan is just as important as the incentive. Once an action plan is in place, then by all means figure out what kind of incentives work best for you and how you can use them to stay motivated.

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