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Dr. Mercola Full Spectrum Enzymes for Women -- 90 Capsules


Dr. Mercola Full Spectrum Enzymes for Women
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Dr. Mercola Full Spectrum Enzymes for Women -- 90 Capsules

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Dr. Mercola Full Spectrum Enzymes for Women Description

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If you suffer with occasional bloating, gas, constipation, heartburn, upset stomach or other digestive concerns after eating, you’re not alone. A recent national survey of 2,000 adults reveals that 74 percent of Americans live with these types of common digestive symptoms.

Digestive enzymes are essential for supplementing your body’s own enzyme production to help break down food molecules, and digest and absorb the nutrients in your food. Several factors decrease your own enzyme production, including aging, inflammation and a leaky gut lining.

Women often consume more vegetables and less protein. Our Full Spectrum Enzymes for Women is scientifically formulated according to USDA data to contain levels of a broad range of enzymes based on a typical meal that a woman might eat to help digest different types of food quickly.


Directions

Suggested Use: Adults, as a dietary supplement, take one (1) capsule three times daily before a meal.

*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: 90
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Full Spectrum pH Protease Blend
  Protease 4.5, 6.0, 7.053000 HUT*
  Protease 3.015 SAPU*
Cellulase Blend
Cellulase I, II
2250 CU*
Beta Glucanase4 BGU*
Glucoamylase15 AGU*
Lactase1000 ALU*
Amylase1440 DU*
Diastase2500 DP*
Phytase25 FTU*
Pectinase75 Endo-PGU*
Xylanase1000 XU*
Plant-derived Enzyme Blend
Bromelain, Papain...200,000 PU
Lipase Blend
Lipase I, II
1675 FIP*
Alpha-Galactosidase120 GalU*
Peptidase25 DPP-IV*
Hemicellulase1750 HCU*
Invertase250 SU*
Adenosine Triphosphate (ATP) 250 million LCU*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Organic rice hull, capsule (hydroxypropyl methylcellulose), medium chain triglycerides.
Warnings

If you are nursing, pregnant, taking medication or have a medical condition, consult your physician before taking this product.

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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What to Eat, What to Avoid if You Have Uterine Fibroids

“Uterine fibroids” tends to have an alarming ring to it, but chances are if you’re a woman, you have had them—or will at some point in your life.

Identified as the most common gynecological problem, these benign lumps affect as many as 80 percent of women before the age of 50. Some women may be more genetically predisposed to having them—women of African-American descent are particularly prone—while age, weight and diet also play a role. Though rarely cancerous (as in, less than one percent of cases), those who do develop uterine fibroids can experience a whole range of symptoms, from, well, none at all to heavy menstrual periods and pelvic pain.

Torso View of Woman Following Uterine Fibroids Diet Holding Bunch of Fresh Carrots With Leafy Green Tops | Vitacost.com/blog

Fibroids treatment: How diet can play a part

For decades, surgery was the de facto course of recovery, primarily in the form of hysterectomies. But in recent years, less major surgeries, such as uterine artery embolization, have been employed; at the same time, more and more doctors are recognizing that women can improve their symptoms naturally.

While treatment is determined case-by-case, your diet can have a significant impact on uterine fibroids. Here’s what to eat—and what to avoid—in the name of your reproductive region.

Eat this: Eggs (with the yolk)

At roughly eighty calories and rich in high quality protein (as well as selenium, zinc, iron, and copper), eggs are an indisputable superfood no matter your health. But for women with uterine fibroids, they’re especially a boon. Why? In large part because they brim with vitamin D—and more and more research is demonstrating that a dearth of the “sunshine vitamin” can up your chances of developing uterine fibroids in the first place. Indeed, maintaining sufficient vitamin D levels can reduce your risk of uterine fibroids by as much as thirty-two percent. Just be sure to eat the yolks: it’s the “nutrient bearing” portion of the food.

Not that: Alcohol and caffeine

A glass of wine at night, a cup or two of coffee throughout the day—seems like no big deal, right? For some, it might not be, but for those who have uterine fibroids—or are at risk of them—it may be consequential. This is because alcohol and caffeine can impact your hormone balance and put stress on your liver—an organ that’s specifically important to estrogen metabolism (and estrogen fuels the development of uterine fibroids and stimulates their growth).

Eat this: Cruciferous vegetables

Brussels sprouts, broccoli, cauliflower—these vital veggies should top your grocery list. Packed with powerhouse nutrients such as folate, vitamin C and fiber, they possess indole-3 carbinol, a compound that naturally encourages estrogen metabolism. 

Not that: Non-organic animal products

Conventional animal products—beef and cheese, for example—are typically treated with growth hormones that may do a number on your hormones. By mimicking estrogen in your body, they can lead to a hormone imbalance that could provoke the growth of fibroids.

Eat this: Carrots

A carrot a day to keep uterine fibroids at bay? In a word, yes. Carrots are high in beta-carotene, which converts to Vitamin A in the body. For women with uterine fibroids, vitamin A can be a huge plus, in that it supports tissue repair and  adrenal function organically—which, accordingly, promotes hormone balance.

Not that: Refined sugar

Refined sugar—which is found in everything from pastries to barbeque sauce—should be eschewed in general but especially if you have uterine fibroids (or want to avoid developing them). Ranking high on the glycemic index, refined sugar can negatively affect your blood sugar, lead to weight gain (which then contributes to hormonal haywire) and rouse fibroid growth. (Indeed, a recent study out of Reuters showed that women with high glycemic levels had a greater fibroid risk.) If you’re craving something sweet, reach for organic fruit. Which leads us to our next suggestion…

Eat this: Apples

Apples have long been synonymous with good health for a reason: They overflow with essential nutrients, from antioxidants that can shield you from free radical damage to dietary fiber that can help you feel satisfied longer. Research published by the National Institutes of Health reveals that a high consumption of apples can also be a protective factor for uterine fibroids. Feel like zesting it up? Add organic almond butter—the good fats in it (and other nut butters) releases “feel-good” hormones like serotonin, bolsters brain health, boosts energy, and, importantly, fosters hormone harmony.

Not that: “White” foods

White bread, white rice, white sheet cake...you get the point: Foods such as these have been virtually stripped of all nutrients except starch, while most of us are well-aware that white, bleached flour can cause blood sugar spikes that can upset digestion, cause inflammation, and engender hormone discord, thereby powering uterine fibroids. Given all the food options now available, it’s almost a no-brainer to reach for something besides refined carbohydrates—and given the link between diet, hormone health and uterine fibroids, it only makes sense to fill your body with just the right stuff.

These statements have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease.

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