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Natural Factors WellBetX® Complete Glucose Management System -- 120 Tablets


Natural Factors WellBetX® Complete Glucose Management System
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Natural Factors WellBetX® Complete Glucose Management System -- 120 Tablets

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Natural Factors WellBetX® Complete Glucose Management System Description

  • Glucose Management System

WellBetX™ Complete Multi contains a spectrum of nutrients, herbs & antioxidants in the ideal ratio and dosage specifically formulated for good health.


Directions

Suggested Usage: Take 2 tablets, 2 times per day or as directed by a health professional.
Free Of
Artificial preservatives, color, sweeteners and dairy and yeast.

*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
Vitamin A (as beta carotene)5000 IU100%
Vitamin C (as ascorbic acid)250 mg417%
Vitamin D (as cholecalciferol)200 IU50%
Vitamin E (as d-alpha tocopheryl acid succinate)100 IU333%
Thiamine (as thiamine hydrochloride)30 mg2,000%
Riboflavin5 mg294%
Niacin (as niacinamide)50 mg250%
Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine hydrochloride)25 mg1,250%
Folic Acid400 mcg100%
Vitamin B12 (as cyanocobalamin)200 mcg3,333%
Biotin250 mcg83%
Pantothenic Acid (as calcium pantothenate)50 mg500%
Calcium (as calcium carbonate & calcium citrate)200 mg20%
Iodine (from kelp)150 mcg100%
Magnesium (as magnesium oxide & magnesium citrate)200 mg50%
Zinc (as zinc citrate)15 mg100%
Selenium (as selenium chelate)50 mcg70%
Copper (as copper gluconate)0.75 mg38%
Manganese (as manganese citrate)1.5 mg75%
Chromium (as chromium chelate)200 mcg167%
Molybdenum (as molybdenum citrate)12.5 mcg17%
Alfalfa juice concentrate25 mg*
Spirulina25 mg*
Wheat Grass juice concentrate25 mg*
Green Tea15 mg*
Curcumin12.5 mg*
Ginger Extract12.5 mg*
Grape Seed Phytosome™ (soy)5 mg*
Lutein250 mcg*
Lycopene250 mcg*
Vanadium (as vanadium citrate)37.5 mcg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Cellulose, dicalcium phopshate, magnesium stearate (vegetable grade), croscarmellose sodium, silica.
Warnings

 

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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No Time for Exercise? Just Five Minutes of Movement Hourly Can Boost Health

Can a short walk – or even washing dishes or taking out the trash -- really improve your health? A new study from the American Council on Exercise says the answer is a resounding “yes.”

The study – conducted by researchers at Western State Colorado University – found that middle-aged and older adults who take a few minutes each hour of the day to break up patterns of sedentary behavior reported important gains in their overall health.

Overhead View of Woman Vacumming to Reap the Benefits of Exercise | Vitacost.com/blog

The research focused on 13 adults, all of whom faced a health issue of some type, including dyslipidemia (an abnormal amount of fats in the blood), high blood pressure or high fasting blood glucose levels.

Just one week of modest movement for five minutes each hour resulted in a significant health boost, the study found. Reported benefits included:

  • A 21.2 percent increase in HDL – or so-called “good” -- cholesterol  
  • A 24.6 percent healthy decrease in triglycerides  
  • A 6.1 percent reduction in blood sugar 

Surprisingly, the researchers found that the health gains associated with a few minutes of low-intensity activity each hour surpassed the benefits linked to many standard exercise programs.

Small actions, big results

Jessica Matthews, senior advisor for integrative wellness for the American Council on Exercise, says the study findings reinforce an important message.

Small actions done consistently do in fact lead to measurable, meaningful and lasting changes in health and well-being,” she says.

Matthews says she is especially impressed by how relatively modest levels of activity appear to be directly linked to clear decreases in triglycerides and blood glucose levels, as well as an increase in HDL (“good”) cholesterol.

“These findings support the fact that movement is a no-cost form of medicine for both the mind and the body,” she says.

By incorporating such small movements into your daily routine, you can effectively manage -- and even prevent -- many lifestyle-related illnesses such as diabetes and heart disease.

Tips for breaking up sedentary behavior

Matthews – who is also an ACE-certified master health coach and an International Consortium for Health & Wellness Coaching national board-certified health and wellness coach – says everybody can use the new information as inspiration to add more activity to their day.

For example, to remind yourself of the need to move, Matthews suggests setting the timer or alarm function on your phone for every 60 minutes.

“I personally recommend setting it on the vibrate function so that you can be alerted discretely,” she says.

Each time the alarm sounds or vibrates, use at as a cue to break up periods of sedentary behavior by moving for at least five minutes.

“At home, this could be folding laundry, preparing a healthy dinner, washing dishes or simply tidying up around the house,” Matthews says.

At work, you could walk over to a co-worker’s desk to ask a question instead of picking up the phone or typing an email.

Other examples of modest movement in the office include standing up and lightly pacing back and forth during conference calls, or taking a brief walk down the hallway to the water cooler to fill up your cup.

If setting an alarm for once an hour is not feasible, at least try for every two hours. If you stretch the interval to two hours, make your “movement” break last 10 minutes, Matthews says.

Whatever pattern you choose, the key is to stick with it. The study researchers found that the health benefits of modest hourly activity disappear just one week after returning to sedentary patterns of behavior.

 

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