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Irwin Naturals Inflamma-Less™ -- 80 Liquid Softgels

Irwin Naturals Inflamma-Less™
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    $0.70 per serving

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Irwin Naturals Inflamma-Less™ -- 80 Liquid Softgels

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Irwin Naturals Inflamma-Less™ Description

  • Optimum Comfort, Mobility & Flexibility
  • Omega 3 Oils for Joint Health and Proteolytic Enzymes & Resveratrol

More than just a joint formula! This unique combination of nutrients promotes tissue and muscle comfort and flexibility.


Traditional Ayurvedic plants, potent enzymes and a specific blend of tissue-supportive ingredients are combined in this formula to create a powerful 3-pronged product to promote healthy muscle, tissue and joint function and to support the body's natural inflammatory response.


Enzymes Support Tissue Response to Stress: Based on decades of research from Western Europe, digestive (also called proteolytic) enzymes, have powerful effects on tissue response to stress, overexertion, strenuous physical activity and exercise.


Ayurvedic Herbs: Traditional Indian Herbs (Ayurvedic) have been extensively researched to block chemicals in the body that control the natural tissue response to physical stress and may positively influence feelings of muscle and joint discomfort due to strenuous physical activity.


Tissue Support: A combination of herbs, vitamins and minerals to protect tissues and provide necessary ingredients to support the body's own natural and effective tissue formation.


This advanced combination of ingredients also includes healthy levels of Omega-3 fatty acids from fish oil. Emerging research has exhibited these essential fatty acids promote joint health. 


(Adult) Take two (2) Liquid Soft-Gels twice a day on an empty stomach as needed.
Free Of

*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 Softgels
Servings per Container: 40
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A (as Ascorbic Acid)100 mg167%
Zinc (as Zinc Picolinate)2 mg13%
Fish Oil (30% Omega 3 Fatty Acids (EPA/DHA)1176 mg*
Indian Frankincense Extract (65% boswellic acids) (gum resin)200 mg*
Turmeric Extract (95% curcuminoids (fruit)200 mg*
Hesperidin Complex (45% hesperidin)110 mg*
Quercetin (as Quercetin Dihydrate)100 mg*
Ginger Extract (5% gingerols) (root)10 mg*
Resveratrol10 mg*
Bromelain240 GDU*
Chymotrypsin750 USP units*
Pancreatin5200 USP units*
Papain100 mg*
Trypsin750 USP units*
Bioperine Complex
Bioperine® Black Pepper extract (95% piperine) (fruit), Ginger extract (5% gingerols) (root)
6 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin, purified water, soy lecithin,gelcerin, beeswax, titanium dioxide, turmeric and sodium copper chlorophyllin.

Contains: Soy.


Check with your doctor before using this product.

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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How Stress Causes Inflammation in Your Body

Watch out if you have an argument with your spouse after getting a poor night's sleep.

Sleep-deprived couples who bicker are more likely to experience higher levels of internal inflammation, according to a study from the Ohio State University Institute for Behavioral Medicine Research.

The researchers note that the type of inflammation they discovered -- which was revealed by key markers in blood samples -- has been associated with increased risk of diseases such as arthritis, cardiovascular disease and diabetes.

Woman Suffering From Stress and Inflammation Holding Back in Pain at Desk |

Marital strife is not the only trigger for potentially dangerous inflammation. Research has linked all types of psychological stress to increased inflammation, and resulting health problems.

"Chronic inflammation is a major risk factor for cardiovascular disease," says Peggy Zoccola, an associate professor in the Department of Psychology at Ohio University in Athens.

She notes that inflammation also has been associated with depression and autoimmune diseases, as well as diabetes.

How stress leads to inflammation

When we are under psychological stress -- such as when we feel challenged or threatened -- the body releases stress hormones such as epinephrine and norepinephrine as part of the classic "fight-or-flight" response. This is not necessarily bad.

"Often it is helpful to exhibit a stress response," Zoccola says.

For example, an increase in heart rate and the body’s release of stress hormones can help us focus on the task at hand, and provide us with the energy to do so, Zoccola says.

However, stress hormones also stimulate the production of pro-inflammatory signaling molecules.

If we are under stress frequently -- or perhaps even if we simply dwell on a stressor after it ends -- it may cause the body to trigger or maintain stress-responsive systems over longer periods of time.

"If these changes persist for too long, they may negatively impact our health," Zoccola says.

Stress also can wreak havoc with the hormone cortisol, which helps control the inflammatory response. A 2012 Carnegie Mellon University study found that when people are stressed, it dampens cortisol's ability to regulate inflammation.

Preventing stress from causing inflammation

Taming the stress in your life is not always easy. "Simply telling a person to 'not stress' or to stop worrying about something doesn't work," Zoccola says.

However, there are steps you can take to mitigate the threat that stress poses to your health. The American Psychological Association offers several tips for reducing stress. They include:

  • Meditating on a regular basis
  • Talking about your problems with family and friends
  • Eating well and drinking plenty of water
  • Getting enough sleep
  • Taking regular vacations or other breaks from work
  • Engaging in relaxing hobbies, such as gardening, playing music and creating art

Zoccola also offers her own suggestions.

"Physical exercise or other healthy distractions – (such as) fun activities with friends or family -- can help take your mind off the stressful situation and may boost your mood, Zoccola says.

Taking time to journal or expressively write about previous episodes of stress also can be helpful.

"In addition to getting your emotions out, writing about distressing events can help to create a story and find meaning in an event," Zoccola says.

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