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Futurebiotics Garlic Echinacea Elderberry+ -- 120 Vegetarian Tablets

Futurebiotics Garlic Echinacea Elderberry+
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    $0.26 per serving

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Futurebiotics Garlic Echinacea Elderberry+ -- 120 Vegetarian Tablets

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Futurebiotics Garlic Echinacea Elderberry+ Description

  • Deodorized Garlic, Standardized Echinacea & Other Key Herbs
  • Herbal Support Formula
  • Now with Elderberry Extract

Garlic, Echinacea & Elderberry is a comprehensive seasonal herb formula. Echinacea is one of the most popular botanicals used today. Futurebiotics® combines Echinacea angustifolia, standardized for 4% echinacosides, and Echinacea purpurea together to provide snergistic, full-spectrum Echinacea benefits. In addition, Elderberry fruit extract, odor-controlled Garlic and over 10 other botanicals provide traditional support.


As a dietary supplement for adults, take 2 tablets 1 to 2 times daily or as directed by a healthcare professional.

Free Of
Added yeast, salt, starch, soy, wheat, gluten, dairy, artificial colors, or animal products.

*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 Tablets
Servings per Container: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calcium (from dicalcium phosphate)236 mg24%
Phosphorus (from dicalcium phosphate)182 mg18%
Echinacea Angustifolia root extract
(standardized for 4% echinacosides)
145 mg*
Echinacea Purpurea herb80 mg*
Garlic bulb (odor-controlled)200 mg*
Elderberry fruit extract200 mg*
Parsley leaf100 mg*
Chamomile flower100 mg*
Clove flower50 mg*
Astragalus root50 mg*
Ginger root50 mg*
Barberry root bark50 mg*
Myrrh gum resin50 mg*
Cinnamon Bark30 mg*
Cayenne fruit25 mg*
Black Pepper fruit20 mg*
Peppermint leaf10 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Microcrystalline cellulose, stearic acid, croscarmellose sodium, vegetable stearate, silica, hydroxypropyl methylcellulose, propylene glycol.

Do not use if you are pregnant or nursing.

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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8 Things You Should Do to Avoid Getting Sick When Traveling

Regardless of whether it’s by plane, train or automobile, traveling can take a toll on your mind and body. As a result, many of us become ill during or after a trip, falling victim to ailments like the common cold, the flu or digestive problems.

And if you’re wringing your hands about travel-related sickness, you’re hardly alone. A 2018 survey commissioned by Mucinex, a brand of over-the-counter cold and flu medication, found 67 percent of Americans were worried about coming down with a cold or the flu while traveling for the holidays.

Concept of Healthy Travel Represented by Asian Woman in Checked Shirt Sitting in Window Seat of Plane Reading Magazine |

No matter whether you’re driving over the river and through the woods for Christmas, heading to Las Vegas for New Year’s Eve or visiting New York City for a business meeting, here are eight tips for staying happy and healthy.

Healthy Travel Tips

1. Drink plenty of water.

Dr. Rand McClain, chief medical officer at LCR Health, which sells a line of health supplements, notes that staying hydrated is vital to ensuring our bodies don’t give out on us. For instance, consumption of water supports the proper functioning of our immune systems, he says, while dehydration can drag down our mood and our ability to focus.

“Water cleanses the body and the mind, stifles the appetite — travelers eat their way to bad health more than any other method — and keeps you mentally sharp. Plus, every bottle of water is one less drink of alcohol or soda or juice, all of which contain elements that hurt more than help,” says entrepreneur, speaker, author, blogger and podcaster Dre Day, a former professional basketball player.

2. Carve out time for exercise.

Day suggests setting aside at least five to 10 minutes of your day to do yoga, whose benefits include stress relief and improved flexibility. “You can find thousands of routines on YouTube or can make your own — remembering that yoga is a practice, not a science,” he says.

He also recommends twice-a-day walks, even if they’re just around the block.

“Taking a walk satisfies the human needs for sunlight and exercise, while allowing you to explore the area you’re in, in ways you cannot do while driving,” Day says. “You see, hear and feel more when you’re walking.”

3. Consider supplements.

When you’re traveling, your body’s typical supply of nutrients might be depleted, says Nanette Mackenroth, a certified primal health coach. Therefore, you probably should boost your nutrient intake through such vehicles as probiotics, antioxidants, vitamin D, elderberry and magnesium, she says.

4. Create a healthcare travel kit.

Much like a first-aid kit, a healthcare travel kit can come in handy. Items recommended for your travel kit include vitamins, probiotics, over-the-counter remedies and prescription medications. 

“There’s nothing worse than feeling under the weather and then having to find somewhere to stock up on health supplies, especially if you’re in a new city. So why risk it?” says McClain, the chief medical officer at LCR Health.

5. Contemplate a flu shot.

Dr. Sarah Favila, a pediatrician with the Dignity Health Medical Foundation in Northern California, recommends getting a flu shot before you take to the roads or take off in a plane. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates 810,000 flu-related hospital stays and 61,000 flu-related deaths happened during the 2017-18 flu season in the U.S.

6. Practice good hygiene.

Registered dietitian Amanda Kostro Miller, a member of the advisory board for the Smart Healthy Living website, says you should frequently wash your hands, especially before you eat and after you use a restroom. If you’re unable to wash your hands with soap and water, carry hand sanitizer with you as a backup.

Furthermore, Favila suggests that aside from clothes and toiletries, you should pack antibacterial wipes to clean public surfaces, such as airplane trays or hotel TV remotes, before you use them.

Dr. Holly Phillips, a board-certified general internist in New York City and a medical expert for the RxSaver by RetailMeNot coupon app, adds that in order to lower your odds of picking up a cold or flu virus, resist the temptation to touch your face, nose or mouth. Repeatedly touching them can transfer these viruses from your hands.

7. Stash some snacks.

When you’re out and about after you reach your destination, remember to bring along snacks, like protein bars or nuts, to curb your appetite and prevent bad hunger-induced food choices, says Candice Seti, a licensed clinical psychologist, certified personal trainer and certified nutrition coach in Southern California.

8. Put yourself on an indulgence diet.

Although appetizers, desserts, adult beverages and other special treats should be on your travel menu, they shouldn’t eat up the entire menu, Seti says.

“Try to limit indulgences to no more than once a day and explore other ways to indulge besides food, such as massages or sleeping in,” she says.

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