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Genuine Health Women's Advanced Gut Health Probiotic Daily -- 50 billion CFU - 30 Vegan Capsules

Genuine Health Women's Advanced Gut Health Probiotic Daily
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Genuine Health Women's Advanced Gut Health Probiotic Daily -- 50 billion CFU - 30 Vegan Capsules

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Genuine Health Women's Advanced Gut Health Probiotic Daily Description

  • 50 Billion CFU Daily Care
  • 15 Balanced Strains to Strengthen a Woman's Gut Flora and Support Vaginal & Immune System Health
  • Unique Plastic-Free Delayed release Capsule for Targeted Delivery
  • Vegan • Dairy Free • Gluten Free • Non GMO • Soy Free

Help your microbiome flourish with a probiotic made just for women.


The same balanced multi-strain formula and targeted delivery as our original probiotic – now crafted to support the unique needs of a woman’s gut, skin, vaginal and immune health.

  1. 15 balanced strains to strengthen a woman's gut flora and support vaginal & immune system health
  2. Guaranteed strength at time of expiry
  3. Clean and hearty strains
  4. Unique delayed-release capsule targets the gut for maximum impact

Specially formulated to promote women's health and well-being


Recommended use: For a daily source of probiotics strengthen a woman's gut flora and support vaginal and immune system health.

Dosage: Adults and  Adolescents: Take l capsule up to 2 times per day. If  you are on antibiotics, take Women's Advanced Gut Health Probiotic DAILY at least 2-3 hours before or after.

Free Of
Eggs, milk, mustard, peanuts, fish, crustacean shellfish, sesame, soy, sulphites, tree nuts, wheat, animal ingredients, dairy, gluten and GMOs.

*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: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Probiotic Blend50 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Acidophilus A11812.5 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Gasseri A2377.5 billion CFU*
Bifidobacterium Lactis A0265.5 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Rhamnosus A1195 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Lactis A2005 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Casei A1792.5 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Paracasei A2342.5 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Plantarum A1382.5 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Reuteri A1132.5 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Brevis A2161.5 billion CFU*
Lactobacillus Fermentum A2261.5 billion CFU*
Bifidobacterium Bifidum A0580.5 billion CFU*
Bifidobacterium Breve A0550.5 billion CFU*
Bifidobacterium Infantis A0410.5 billion CFU*
Bifidobacterium Longum A0270.5 billion CFU*
Organic VitaFIber™
(IMO; fermented prebiotic fiber)
27.5 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Vegan delayed release capsule (hypromellose, gellan gum, water), potato starch, magnesium stearate, silicon dioxide, ascorbic acid (to protect quality).

Not intended for children under 14 years old, pregnant or nursing women. Consult your health care practitioner before use if you are taking medications or have a health condition.

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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A Probiotics Glossary: Common Terms & What They Mean

Probiotics overcame massive skepticism—and ignorance—to become the wildly popular microbial cocktails they are today. Probiotics play a substantial role in regulating our overall health, particularly our digestive and immune systems. And exciting new research continues to turn up remarkable links between the microbiome and the brain. According to the New York Times, “scientists are finding evidence that microbiome may play a role not just in Alzheimer’s disease, but Parkinson’s disease, depression, schizophrenia, autism and other conditions.”

Images and List of Probiotics Terms Artfully Sketched Out on Lined Graph Paper | Vitacost Blog

Still, probiotics remain something of an alien supplement, with their impossible-to-pronounce  strains, ginormous numbers of CFUs and other unfamiliar terms. We thought it would be helpful to break down all the gobbledygook into easy to understand concepts. You wondered, we “micro”-splained:

Here’s our primer of eight key probiotic terms and what they mean.

Probiotics definition list

1. Microbiome

The totality of the collective of genomes that flourish in our gut. There are actually many communities of distinct bacteria that protect us against germs, break down food to release energy and produce vitamins.

2. Microflora

Similar to the microbiome but on a smaller scale, intestinal microflora refers to the bacteria and other organisms that live inside the intestines. Other microflora habitats include the skin and genitals.

3. CFU or CFUs

CFUs are an acronym for Colony Forming Units, the scientific term for “number of organisms” (i.e., how many microbes are in the colony of microbes in the product, or in your intestine). For probiotics to be considered viable, the CFUs should contain quantities in the billions. The amount of CFUs in a probiotic can play a big part in the probiotic’s efficacy.

4. Fermentation

Fermentation uses microorganisms, such as bacteria or yeast, to break down food into a simpler form, such as grapes into wine, milk into yogurt, cabbage into sauerkraut. Fermentation adds beneficial bacteria to your diet, preserves food and enhances its digestibility.

5. Friendly Bacteria & Yeast

Live bacteria and yeasts are “friendly” because they benefit the body, specifically the digestive system, by helping digest food and destroy disease-causing microorganisms.

According to a recent study, health benefits have been associated with these specific strains: LactobacillusBifidobacteriumSaccharomycesEnterococcusStreptococcusPediococcus, LeuconostocBacillusEscherichia coli

6. Prebiotic

A prebiotic is a natural nutrient that allows probiotics to thrive. Excellent sources of dietary fiber, some prebiotics have also been shown to enhance the absorption of important minerals like calcium.

7. Inulin

Inulin is perhaps the best-known prebiotic. It occurs naturally in thousands of edible plants, including asparagus, artichokes, bananas, barley, chicory, garlic, rye and wheat.

8. Synbiotic

A synbiotic blends both probiotics and prebiotics. It makes sense to ensure your supplement contains both pro- and prebiotics, because the two work in tandem to deliver a robust supply of gut-friendly bacteria.

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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