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Culturelle Probiotic Digestive Health -- 10 billion cells - 50 Vegetable Capsules

Culturelle Probiotic Digestive Health
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    $0.69 per serving

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Culturelle Probiotic Digestive Health -- 10 billion cells - 50 Vegetable Capsules

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Culturelle Probiotic Digestive Health Description

  • The Most Trusted Probiotic Blend
  • With Prebiotics 200 mg Inulin
  • Supports Your Gut Microbiome & Helps Your Digestive System Work Bette
  • Helps With Occasional Digestive Upset Including Diarrhea, Gas & Bloating

Culturelle Digestive Health

When the natural balance of good bacteria in your digestive tract is disturbed, your digestive system is open to a variety of issues.


So, it is Important to Take Charge of your Digestive Health Every Day! Only Culturelle Digestive Health contains 10 billion live active cultures of Lactobacillus GG, the most clinically studied probiotic strain to help your digestive system work better, plus the prebiotic Inulin. Lactobacillus GG works naturally with your body to help:

  • Keep your digestive system in balance
  • Reduce the likelihood of occasional diarrhea, gas and bloating
  • Minimize travel-associated stomach and digestive issues

Culturelle Digestive. At the Core of Good Health.™

Take charge of your digestive health with Culturelle at the core of your daily wellness routine. When making changes to your diet is not enough, adding a daily probiotic can help keep your digestive system in check.


Only Culturelle Combines...

» The leading brand with 100% Lactobacillus GG

» With Lactobacillus GG, the #1 World's Most Researched Probiotic and subject of over 1000 scientific studies.

» Guaranteed potency through the expiration date vs. just the time of manufacture

» The #1 Pharmacist Recommended Probiotic Brand

» Dairy-free. Gluten-free. Sugar-free.


Directions for 12 + years: Take one capsule daily. Continued use is suggested.

When traveling, take two capsules daily [one in the morning and one at night] before and during the trip.

During antibiotic use, take one capsule twice daily [as directed above] and continue for 10 days after completion of antibiotics.

Free Of
Dairy, gluten and soy.

*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: 1 Capsule
Servings per Container: 50
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Carbohydrate0 g0%
   Total Sugars0 g
    Includes Added Sugars0 g0%
Lactobacillus GG40 mg (10 billion CFUs)*
Inulin (Chicory Root Extract)200 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Hydroxypropyl methylcellulose,vegetable magnesium stearate,and titanium dioxide (color).

Inform a healthcare professional before starting any dietary supplement, particularly if there is a known immune-compromised condition.

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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Trouble With Dairy? What Happens When Milk Doesn't Love You Back

Do you scream for ice cream, or do you suffer from ice cream remorse? If you do have trouble digesting dairy, you are not alone. Close to 50 million American adults are lactose intolerant—unable to digest the sugar (lactose) in milk. Certain ethnic and racial populations are more widely affected than others. If you have lactose intolerance, your body makes sure to let you know. The symptoms, which usually begin 30 minutes to two hours after eating or drinking foods that contain lactose, can be uncomfortable: diarrhea, gas, nausea, cramps and bloating.  

Woman Holding Glass of Milk Rubbing Stomach in Pain Wondering About the Causes of Lactose Intolerance |

Causes of lactose intolerance

Lactose intolerance tends to be caused by a deficiency of lactase, an enzyme produced in your small intestine that digests milk and converts milk to glucose. Many people have low levels of lactase but still can digest milk products without problems.

Several factors can predispose you to lactose intolerance. Here are five of the main reasons:

  • Aging
    Lactose intolerance usually appears in adulthood and rarely in babies and young children.
  • Ethnicity
    Lactose intolerance is most common in people of African, Asian, Hispanic and American Indian descent.
  • Premature birth
    Because the small intestine doesn't develop lactase-producing cells until late in the third trimester, premature babies may have reduced levels of lactase.
  • Small intestine diseases
    Small intestine problems such as bacterial overgrowth, celiac disease and Crohn's disease can cause lactose intolerance.
  • Cancer treatments
    Radiation therapy for abdomen cancer or intestinal complications stemming from chemotherapy can increase the risk of lactose intolerance developing.

How do you know if you have it?

If you are committed to starting with a DIY approach, the best way to assess your lactose intolerance is through seeing how your body feels without any lactose. Completely eliminate milk and milk products from your diet and monitor how you feel in the following weeks. If you notice a big difference, make an appointment with your doctor. If you want to skip the elimination diet and cut right to the chase, there are several diagnostic test options your doctor can administer that will give you same-day results.

Living with lactose intolerance

Once you’ve been tested by a doctor and confirmed that you are lactose intolerant, you will probably have to change the way that you consume dairy (but you might not have to eliminate it altogether). Surprisingly, most people with lactose intolerance can enjoy certain milk products without symptoms.

Here are a few key tips, adapted from the Mayo Clinic guidelines, to get you started.

1. Go small.

Sip small servings of milk—no more than 4 ounces at a time. The smaller the serving, the less distress likely.

2. Drink milk at mealtimes.

Drinking milk with other foods slows the digestive process and may lessen symptoms of lactose intolerance.

3. Opt for full fat.

Some people find that they can tolerate full-fat dairy products, such as whole milk and cheese, more easily than dairy products with no or reduced fat.

4. Experiment. Not all dairy products have the same amount of lactose. Hard cheeses, such as Swiss or cheddar, have small amounts of lactose and don’t tend to provoke symptoms. Cultured milk products, such as yogurt, are also easier to tolerate, because the bacteria used in the culturing process contains enzymes that breaks down lactose.

5. Buy lactose-reduced or lactose-free products.

Most supermarkets stock dairy alternative products in the refrigerated dairy section.

6. Try lactase enzyme tablets or drops.

Over-the-counter tablets or drops containing the lactase enzyme (Dairy Assist, Lactaid, Lactase Digest) are designed to help you digest dairy products, but they don’t work for everyone.

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