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Culturelle Adult Probiotic plus Multivitamin Gummies Mixed Berry -- 52 Gummies


Culturelle Adult Probiotic plus Multivitamin Gummies Mixed Berry
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Culturelle Adult Probiotic plus Multivitamin Gummies Mixed Berry -- 52 Gummies

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Culturelle Adult Probiotic plus Multivitamin Gummies Mixed Berry Description

  • From The Most Trusted Probiotic Brand
  • Probiotic + Multivitamin Gummies
  • Nourishes Good Bacteria in Your Gut and Promotes Whole Body Health
  • 2 Billion CFUs + 10 Vitamins & Minerals
  • Dairy-Free • Gluten-Free • Non-GMO • Vegan

The delicious & easy way to take a probiotic + multivitamin Introduce your taste buds to delicious berry probiotic + multivitamin gummies! Formulated with a new strains for Culturelle®, plus a combination of 10 vitamins and minerals, taking your vitamins and probiotics has never been easier. We have crafted a gummy that includes 2 billion CFUs of good bacteria. With less than 1g of sugar per serving, fruit pectin instead of gelatin so they are vegan-friendly, and no sugary coating; they are a gummy you can feel good about taking each day!

 

Culturelle® Probiotic + Multivitamin is the Proactive Approach to Better Health.

It works naturally with your body, combining the proven power of probiotics with a complete mix of essential vitamins and minerals to help keep you healthy.

 

Culturelle® Probiotic + Multivitamin is Formulated to Help:

» Promote digestive health

» Support immune health

» Keep you healthy

 

Trust Your Gut to Culturelle®

All Culturelle® products contain probiotic strains that work through expiration.


Directions

Enjoy two (2) gummies daily with or without food.

Free Of
Dairy, gluten, GMOs and animal ingredients.

*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.


Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 2 Gummies
Servings per Container: 26
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories10
Total Carbohydrate5 g2%
   Dietary Fiber2 g7%
   Total Sugars Less than1 g
     Incl. <1 g Added Sugars1%
Vitamin A (as Vitamin A Palmitate)630 mcg RAE (2000 IU)70%
Vitamin C (as Ascorbic Acid)60 mg67%
Vitamin D (as Ergocalciferol)30 mcg (1200 IU)150%
Vitamin E (as d-Alpha-Tocopheryl Acetate)20 mg (30 IU)133%
Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxine Hydrochloride)1.7 mg100%
Vitamin B12 (as Cyanocobalamin)4 mcg167%
Biotin15 mcg50%
Pantothenic Acid (as Calcium D Pantothenate)5 mg100%
Iodine (as Potassium Iodide)79.4 mcg53%
Zinc (as Zinc Citrate)3.63 mg33%
Sodium15 mg<1%
A Proprietary Probiotic Blend 2 Billion CFUs20 mg
    Bacillus subtilis DE111®*
   Bacillus coagulans MTCC 5856*
Inulin (Chicory root extract)2 g*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Water, organic cane sugar, pectin, natural flavors, sodium citrate, citric acid, colors from fruits and vegetables (black currant, genipop juice concentrate, watermelon juice concentrate), fractionated coconut oil (containing carnauba wax), corn starch.
The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that 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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Yes, Probiotics Can Have Side Effects. Here’s What You Need to Know.

Probiotics can be a useful ally when you’re trying to improve your gut health--and they usually don’t cause any problems. But some people experience side effects or worsening symptoms when taking probiotic supplements. Why is that? Not every supplement is right for every gut. There are many different types and strains of probiotics, and some strains might cause disruption instead of restoring balance.Torso View of Woman Holding Supplements and Glass of Water to Represent Probiotics Side Effects Concept | Vitacost.com/blog Here’s what you need to know about probiotics side effects so that you can make smart supplement choices, avoid symptoms and feel your best.

Common probiotics side effects

Most probiotics supplements contain combinations of beneficial bacteria and yeasts from various sources. Fermented foods like sauerkraut, kimchi and yogurt also contain probiotics, which play a role in the fermentation process. When you ingest probiotics from either of these sources, they interact with your body’s own microbiome--the trillions of microbes that colonize your body, specifically your gut. These interactions are often beneficial but can occasionally cause:
  • Digestive discomfort
  • Bloating
  • Gas
  • Constipation
  • Thirst
Fermented foods may also be allergy or headache triggers for people who are sensitive to amines, such as histamine. Certain strains of probiotics can increase histamine in the gut, which could lead to symptoms of an allergic reaction. However, this correlation hasn’t been proven. Sometimes supplement ingredients, not the probiotics themselves, are to blame for side effects. Lactose, soy, dairy, gluten and other common allergens can trigger digestive symptoms or rashes, which is why it’s important to always read labels before buying!

Can probiotics side effects be dangerous?

Healthy people should be able to take probiotics without any severe reactions or long-term problems. Side effects like bloating often resolve within a week or two of starting a supplement as the body adjusts to the new microbial strains. However, healthcare experts recommend avoiding probiotic supplements if you: Weakened immunity increases the risk of getting sick from probiotics. Instead of creating balance, the microbes may cause infections when the immune system isn’t working optimally. A doctor can advise on whether a low dose may be safe in these circumstances or if probiotics should be avoided altogether. In the case of SIBO, taking probiotics can actually make the condition worse by promoting the growth of more bacteria. Yeast-based strains may be safer because they can’t multiply out of control in the small intestine. The National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health notes that, in some cases, probiotic microorganisms can produce “harmful substances” or “transfer ... antibiotic resistance genes from probiotic microorganisms to other microorganisms in the digestive tract.” The potential role of probiotics in antibiotic resistance—and how this may change the approach to probiotic use—still being investigated.

How to minimize side effects from probiotics

The smartest way to keep the risk of symptoms at a minimum when taking probiotics is to start small. More isn’t always better! Most people don’t need megadoses of microbes to get benefits. What’s the best dose? Supplement potency is measured in colony-forming units (CFUs), which are usually listed on the front of the package or bottle. Doses between 10 billion and 20 billion CFUs are common for adults, although amounts at low at 1 billion can still provide good results. But the number of microbes isn’t the only thing that matters. Strain types are also important. Many strains have been studied and cited for their unique effects. If you’re trying to address a specific condition, supplements containing strains known to reduce the associated symptoms or address the underlying cause may be the most beneficial. Take probiotics on an empty stomach and with plenty of water for best results. Follow the manufacturer’s dosing instructions or the advice of a qualified healthcare professional.

Additional cautions to consider

Before taking any probiotic supplement, you want to be sure the strains you want are actually in the bottle. Probiotics often don’t need FDA approval to get on shelves, so low-quality products may not actually contain what they claim—and may incorporate additives or contaminants that could cause their own side effects. To avoid this, choose products from companies known for safety and quality. Note that some newer probiotic supplements and strain types haven’t been studied or tested as much as strains that have been on the market for longer. Further research may show that these probiotics have their own range of benefits, but for now, it’s best to proceed with caution if you’re not sure how your body will react.

Taking probiotics safely

You might have to try several different probiotic supplements before finding one that offers the benefits you want without side effects. (Some companies offer to do the work for you by creating personalized probiotics based on the results of a gut test, but this is still a fairly new concept without a great deal of scientific support.) If side effects from a probiotic last longer than a couple of weeks, stop taking the supplement. Wait for symptoms to resolve before switching to a different product. If the side effects are serious or get worse, discontinue all probiotics and talk with your doctor. These statements have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease.

Featured products: 

Vitacost Probiotic 15-35 15 Strains - 35 billion CFU† per serving | Vitacost.com/blog Dr. Mercola Complete Probiotics | Vitacost.com/blog Vitamin Bounty Women's Pro-Daily Probiotic | Vitacost.com/blog
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