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Natural Balance Bloat-X™ Fluid Balance Formula -- 60 Vegetarian Capsules

Natural Balance Bloat-X™ Fluid Balance Formula


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Natural Balance Bloat-X™ Fluid Balance Formula -- 60 Vegetarian Capsules

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Natural Balance Bloat-X™ Fluid Balance Formula Description

  • Advanced
  • Digestive & Water Fluid Balance
  • Plant Based Series
  • Plus Probiotics and Enzymes
  • Dietary Supplement & Diet Plan (Diet Plan printed on inside product carton)

Sluggish, puffy or simply not looking your best? When used in conjunction with the Natural Balance® Diet Plan,  Bloat-X™ is intended to help provide nutritive support for normal fluid balance along with regular digestion.


Natural Max® Diet

Natural Max® Diet represents a brand of high-quality weight management products that are designed and formulated with some of the most studied ingredients available. Each produce is thoughtfully created to provide positive options for weight management when used with the Diet Plan.


Potassium is the most abundant electrolyte found in the body and important for healthy fluid balance.


Digestive Enzyme Blend contains many enzymes and nutrients intended to provide nutrition support for healthy digestion.


Probiotics, or "good bacteria," are commonly used to help provide nutrition support for health.


Uva Ursi and Dandelion are herbs traditionally used throughout North America and Europe for healthy fluid balance.


Use only as directed. While following the Diet Plan take two vegetarian capsules with at least 8 ounces of water prior to a meal, twice daily. Store in a cool, dry place. Refrigerate after opening.

*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 Vegetarian Capsules
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Carbohydrate less than1 g<1%
Potassium (as Di-Potassium Phosphate)22 mg<1%
Proprietary Blend:
Peppermint (leaf extract), Asparagus (root extract), Green Tea (leaf extract), Fennel (seed extract) (4:1), Ginger (root extract) (5:1)
Digestive Enzyme Blend: (Amylase, Glucoamylase, Cellulase, Pectinase phytase, Lipase, Protease, Invertase, Bromelain, Papain, Lactase, Alpha Galactosidase)
Probiotic Blend: (L. acidophilus, B. lactis;) Uva Ursi (leaf extract) (3:1), Short Buchu (Barosma betulina) (leaf extract) (4:1), Kombu (leaf extract), Dandelion (leaf)
745 mg*
Other Ingredients: Vegetable cellulose (capsule), gum arabic, maltodextrin, cellulose, magnesium stearate and silica.

*Diet plan printed inside carton.


Do not take more than the recommended dosage. Keep your licensed  health care professional informed when using this product. Do not use if you are pregnant or nursing. Do not use if you have inflammatory kidney disease.

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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Why You Really Need to Pay Attention to Sodium Levels

Sodium has long been maligned for a whole catalogue of health issues, from high blood pressure to early death. And while an overabundance of this mineral can indeed cause a host of complications, what’s often overlooked is the fact that sodium is as vital to your health as calcium. Here’s the lowdown on this fundamental mineral—and how to ensure you’re getting the optimal amount:

Wooden Spoon Overflowing with Salt on Blue Table to Represent Concept of Monitoring Sodium Levels |

What are the pros of sodium?

As the American Heart Association puts it, “Sodium is a mineral that’s essential for life.” Regulated by your kidneys, this key electrolyte plays a critical role in maintaining the fluid balance in your body. Working with potassium—another key electrolyte—sodium also aids in sending nerve impulses throughout your body, bolsters energy production, and influences muscle contractions and recovery, blood pressure and blood volume. Indeed, if moderate amounts are consumed and ideal levels are met, sodium can help maintain oral health (by diminishing harmful bacteria in the mouth), prevent sunstroke, and promote digestion.

What is the recommended sodium intake?

Sodium is one of the few nutrients for which there’s not a daily recommended intake, but, rather, a recommended amount that you should stay below. That number depends on who you ask. It’s generally recommended that you refrain from exceeding 2,300 mg per day but the American Heart Association advises on capping it at 1,500 mg—or less than one teaspoon daily.

What are the signs that I’m not getting enough?

Given that sodium is abundant in nearly all of the foods and drinks we consume, it seems that low sodium would be an oxymoron—or impossible to achieve. On the contrary: Too little sodium in the body can wreak just as much havoc as an excess of it. Some of the side effects of insufficient amounts include muscular cramps, vomiting, headaches, fatigue, low blood pressure, confusion, restlessness, irritability and dizziness.

What are the signs that I’m getting too much sodium?

Sodium regulation may be required for overall health, but not only is it easy to overdo it on salt, but also the average American, as we all know, gets too much. This can have both immediate and lasting consequences. High sodium in the blood is technically known as hypernatremia and its chief symptom is—surprise—thirst. (Ever wonder why you feel so parched after eating a bag of pretzels? Exactly.)

Less common but more severe signs of excess sodium include muscle twitching, seizures, confusion, coma and, yes, death. Over time, a surplus of sodium can also impact your kidneys’ ability to remove water and ultimately lead to hypertension—the medical term for high blood pressure, which in itself ups your risk for heart attack, stroke and cardiovascular disease.

Unfortunately, the signs of hypertension are often subtle—there’s a reason why heart disease is called “the silent killer”—but some may experience headaches, a shortness of breath and nosebleeds. (These, however, typically present when sodium levels are significantly elevated.) An overly-salty diet can further increase your risk for osteoporosis, gastric cancer and kidney stones, the Linus Pauling Institute reports.

What foods should I reach for?

Organic fruits and vegetables are your best bet for keeping your sodium levels in control. Preparing your own food also helps ensure that you’re not getting the extreme amount of salt that’s frequently found in restaurants, while rinsing canned beans, tuna and legumes can help reduce your sodium intake even more. The American Heart Association also suggests purchasing poultry and other meats that have not been injected with a sodium solution (find this in the fine print under saline, broth, and sodium solution). At the same time, increase your consumption of potassium-rich foods—such as leafy greens, oranges, bananas, white and kidney beans and sweet potatoes—to counter the sodium you do consume.

What foods should I avoid?

Some may assume that skipping the table salt is all the effort they need to put forth to reduce their sodium intake and maintain a proper amount. But since sodium is ubiquitous in foods—and often concealed—it’s important to take it a step beyond this. Foods that are high in sodium tend to come from a package (think: chips, crackers, snack mixes, those aforementioned pretzels), as well as processed products, such as bacon, hot dogs, deli meats, hard cheeses, canned soup and pasta. And while you may think your morning toast is safe, beware: Many bread products are high in sodium and can take a major toll on your low-sodium endeavors.

In sum? Look at food labels and reach for health-boosting spices such as turmeric, black pepper, garlic and dill to enhance the flavor of your food. Finally, be mindful of the condiments you choose. Soy sauce, mustard, relishes, bottled salsas and salad dressings often contain high amounts of sodium. Search for reduced-sodium versions of these products instead—or find new ways to give your food a kick with those above-mentioned spices.

Should I take a sodium supplement?

Certain medications, heart disease and illnesses that cause diarrhea and vomiting are just a few of the instances in which a sodium supplement may be necessary, but wherever you are on the spectrum of health, be sure to consult with your physician first.

If you and your doctor decide a sodium supplement is the right choice, go for a product that contains other important trace minerals, such as Vitacost's Trace Mineral Drops, which contains just the right amount of sodium, as well as magnesium and potassium. Your body, in turn, will thank you.

Vitacost is not responsible for the content provided in customer ratings and reviews. For more information, visit our Terms of Use.

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