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MRM Nutrition Whole Food Organic Fiber -- 9.03 oz


MRM Nutrition Whole Food Organic Fiber
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    $0.42 per serving

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MRM Nutrition Whole Food Organic Fiber -- 9.03 oz

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MRM Nutrition Whole Food Organic Fiber Description

  • Whole Food Organic Fiber with Enzymes & Prebiotics
  • Non GMO Project Verified
  • Gluten Free
  • Certified Vegan
  • USDA Organic
  • Eco Friendly Packaging

6 Grams of Organic Whole Food Fiber

Supports Cardiovascular Health

Assists With Digestive Health & Regularity

Can Help Support Healthy Blood Sugar Balance

May Help Weight Management & Appetite Control

 

Made with a unique and precise blend of Organic Soluble Acacia, Baobab, Agave and Coffee Berry fibers and Insoluble Organic Apple Fiber, MRMs Organic Fiber is the complete fiber to aid total body wellness. It's an easy and convenient way to help curb your appetite, promote regularity and support healthy cholesterol and blood sugar balance. It's pleasant light flavor makes it great for cooking and baking, or mixing into your favorite shakes or smoothies. Also, the organic acacia fiber is a prebiotic fiber, it assists overall gut health and balance. Organic Fiber is a non-cramping, psyllium, gluten, soy and dairy Free formula, and is made with ingredients derived from nature, and nothing artificial, our wholesome and organic fiber formula is a great way to add more fiber into your diet every day. Dietary fiber, also known as roughage or bulk, includes the parts of plant foods your body can't digest or absorb. Unlike other food components, such as fats, proteins or carbohydrates - which your body breaks down and absorbs - fiber isn't digested by your body. Instead, it passes relatively intact through your stomach, small intestine and colon and out of your body.

 

Fiber is commonly classified as soluble, which dissolves in water or insoluble, which doesn't dissolve. The US diet is comprised mainly 75% Insoluble fiber and 25% Soluble.

 

Soluble Fiber. This type of fiber dissolves in water to form a gel-like material. It can help lower blood cholesterol and glucose levels.

Insoluble Fiber. This type of fiber promotes the movement of material through your digestive system and increases stool bulk, so it can be of benefit to those who struggle with constipation or irregular stools.

 

A high-fiber diet has many benefits. Dietary fiber increases the weight and size of your stool and softens it. A bulky stool is easier to pass, decreasing your chance of constipation and supporting normal bowel movements and overall gut health. In addition to gut health, a high-fiber diet may support heart health by balancing blood pressure and cleansing the body of wastes and toxins reducing the potential for inflammatory responses.

 

Additional benefits of a high fiber diet include slowing the absorption (reducing transit time from the stomach to the small intestine) of sugar/food and balancing blood sugar levels. Dietary fiber allows for a more controlled insulin release therefore, supporting healthy blood sugar levels. The benefits of healthy blood sugar are also related to healthy weight management. High-fiber foods tend to be more filling than low-fiber foods, so you’re likely to eat less and stay satisfied longer. And high-fiber foods tend to take longer to eat and to be less “energy dense,” which means they have fewer calories for the same volume of food.


Directions

Suggested Usage: Add one scoop to at least 10 ounces of liquid. Mixes easily into water, juice, cereal, yogurt, smoothies or your favorite recipes to boost fiber content.

 

Recommended Uses

Use 1 Serving Per Day.

Smoothies

Yogurt/Cereal

Beverages

Cooking

Free Of
Added milk, egg, peanut, tree nut, fish, shellfish, soy, wheat, gluten, yeast ingredients, psyllium, preservatives, refined sugar, sugar alcohols, animal products, fillers, additives, artificial ingredients 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: 8 g (1 Scoop)
Servings per Container: 32
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories30
Total Fat0 g0%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium25 mg1%
Total Carbohydrates7 g3%
   Dietary Fiber6 g21%
    Soluble Fiber5 g
    Insoluble Fiber1 g
   Sugars0 g
    Added Sugars0 g0%
Protein0 g
Organic Fiber Blend
Organic Aacia Fiber (4,500 mg), Organic Apple Fiber (1,800 mg), Organic Baobab Fruit (1,00 mg), Organic Agave Inulin (540 mg) and Organic Coffee Berry (150 mg)
7990 mg*
Alpha-Galactosidase100 GalU*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: This product is manufactured in a facility that processes other products that contain milk or egg.
Warnings

Note: Bulk forming fibers may affect how some medications are absorbed or work. If taking oral medication it is recommended to take this product at least 2 hours before or after your medication.

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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I’m a Naturopathic Doctor, and My Patients Make These Mistakes About Natural Health

One of the beauties of working as a naturopathic physician is that the majority of people I see are immensely connected to their health. They’re open to functional medicine—the idea of treating the root cause of a condition rather than simply medicating it—and holistic and alternative therapies. They want wellness, and I’m always happy to provide the necessary guidance. Concept of Natural Health Care Represented by Stethoscope, Notebook and Lilacs on White Wood Surface | Vitacost.com/blog And yet, I come across just as many people who inadvertently make errors when it comes to natural health—mistakes that can cost them the very well-being they’re after. Here are the five most common missteps and erroneous beliefs I encounter, and how you might overcome them.

5 Common Natural Health Care Mistakes

1. Believing that natural medicine is a panacea

It’s tempting to believe wholeheartedly in the body’s ability to heal itself and the curative powers of nature. However, some believe that natural medicine can address every condition. In a word: Untrue. There is a time and a place for both natural and allopathic medicine. For example, a patient recently came into my health center with a skin infection that appeared to be staph and could become cellulitis. While organic ingredients can help some skin conditions, hers required a trip to a dermatologist for topical and systemic antibiotics. On the natural health side, I prescribed her immune-supportive supplements, recommended several dietary changes and gave her probiotics to support healthy yeast and gut balance—which can be thrown off after a course of antibiotic treatment. This dual plan was central to her recovery. Bottom line: Natural medicine can help some conditions, but, at times, Western medicine, alone or in conjunction with natural medicine, is essential.

2. …and all supplements are created equal

Whether you’re taking a multivitamin or a botanical, it can be alluring to assume that all “natural” supplements aren’t just healthy but also effective. Alas, not all supplements are created equal. Some supplements are made with deleterious and even toxic fillers, such as talc, artificial flavors and titanium dioxide. Others may contain only a trivial amount of the herb or vitamin you’ve purchased. Others still may interact with your medications, or may be unnecessary, leaving your wallet lighter (and you that much farther from the impact you desire). Bottom line: Do your research, always go with a reputable brand whose bottles have been given the Good Manufacturing Practices (GMP) stamp of approval, and review all of the supplements you’re taking with your physician. He or she may determine that the supplement may do more harm than good or isn’t needed.

3. Thinking that increasing dosage of a supplement will translate to better health

It’s equally appealing to believe that doubling or tripling your dosage of a certain supplement—or several—will accelerate your wellness goals and give you even more robust “health insurance.” Clients of mine have increased their dosages of vitamin C and echinacea, for instance, with the hope of nailing greater immune function—and yet an excess of vitamin C can result in digestive complications and kidney stones, while too much echinacea (or echinacea taken too long) may lead to vomiting, a dry mouth and headaches. What’s more, excessive amounts of some nutrients can cause deficiencies in other nutrients. A surplus of zinc, for example, can drive down copper levels. Bottom line: Take only the recommended dosage, and, again, consult with your doctor on what you should take, when, and how much.

4. Believing that one diet fits all

True: Some diets have a tremendously positive impact on some people. I’ve seen clients who have thrived on the Keto diet; others who have found that nixing dairy and gluten from their lives led to increased energy, improved mental function and a smaller waistline. And yet, believing that one diet fits all is a myth that can have dangerous consequences. Elite athletes, for one, may find that their bodies require the heme protein found in animal products and should therefore elude vegetarian diets, while my own experience with the Keto diet proved to be unsustainable and unnecessary. For others, intermittent fasting may backfire. Indeed, a study on 1,100 U.S. and U.K. adults, including 240 pairs of twins, found that everyone, including the identical twins, had different responses to the foods they ate. According to Time, which published some of the results of the study, “Foods that spiked one person’s blood sugar or kept their fat levels elevated for hours didn’t necessarily do the same for the person dining next to them—even if they were twins. Individuals even had different responses to the same meals when they were eaten at different times of day. These results suggest that nutrition facts alone cannot predict how a certain food will affect health.” Bottom line: While you should follow some dietary guidelines—aiming to eat plenty of plants, healthy proteins and fats, and limiting sugar—do know that what works for your best friend may not sit right with you (literally). Experiment with different, healthy foods and your body and brain’s responses to them, and plan your diet accordingly.

5. Making a self-diagnosis

In this day and age, we want instant answers (and often instant gratification)—and this extends to our health. Type in your symptoms on Google and receive a plethora of info about what you may be suffering from? It seems to be good to true. That’s because it is. Self-diagnosing—an issue that has risen in the COVID era and the fear of going to medical facilities—arrives with a host of complications and can be risky, in that playing MD can lead you, and the internet, to misdiagnose the ailment and miss the nuances of what’s actually going on with you. This may keep you from taking appropriate or even critical action. What’s more, assuming your position as Dr. Internet will almost certainly result in a great deal of undue stress. For this reason alone, I don’t give my clients the results of their labs until an hour before their appointment. Otherwise, many, if not all, would drive themselves into a state of panic. Bottom line: Befriend your health care professional and check in over phone or email (or book an appointment) if you have any unsettling symptoms. At the same time, refrain from going down the rabbit hole that is the internet, a place, I should add, that is chock full of misleading and inaccurate information. Further, be sure to seek immediate attention if you have any of the following symptoms: chest pain, blood in your stool, vision changes, difficulty breathing, numbness or weakness on one side, slurred speech, fainting and/or a change in your mental state, seizures and vaginal bleeding with pregnancy. Whether or not your symptoms will be treated with natural or allopathic medicine will be determined by your physician. In the meantime? Ensure you’re doing all you can to sustain genuine, holistic health.

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