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Natural Swiss Kriss Herbal Laxative -- 250 Tablets


Natural Swiss Kriss Herbal Laxative

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Natural Swiss Kriss Herbal Laxative -- 250 Tablets

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Natural Swiss Kriss Herbal Laxative Description

  • For Gentle, Natural Relief of Constipation
  • Natural Active Ingredients

These Swiss Kriss Herbal Laxative Tabs are naturally different. Known world-wide as the smoothest, most satisfying laxative, Swiss Kriss Tabs are 100% natural, contain no harsh synthetic drugs. Effective ingredients consist entirely of nature's own sun-dried leaves, herbs and flowers.


Directions

Take with a glass of water or fruit juice.

• Adults and Children over 12 years of age: take 2 tablets once or twice a week.

• Children 6 years to under 12 years: take 1 tablet once or twice daily.

• Children under 6 years: consult a physician.

Free Of
Harsh synthetic drugs.

*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: 125
Other Ingredients: Active Ingredient: Sennosides USP 8.5 mg Laxative.

inactive Ingredients: Swiss Kriss herbal mixture (anise seed, calendula flower, caraway seed, hibiscus, peach leaves, peppermint oil, strawberry leaves), binding agents (calcium stearate, croscarmellose sodium, dicalcium phosphate, mircocrystalline cellulose, polyvinyrrolidone, and silica).
Warnings

Ask a doctor before use if you have:

• Abdominal pain, nausea, or vomiting. • A sudden change in bowel movements that persists over a period of two weeks. Stop us and ask a doctor if you have rectal bleeding or fail to have a bowel movement after use of laxative, This may indicate a serious condition. Do not use for a period longer than one week unless directed by a doctor. Frequent or prolonged use of laxatives may result in dependence on laxatives. If pregnant or breast-feeding, as with any drug, ask a health care professional before using this product.

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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4 of the Most Common Stomach Woes (and 4 Natural Ways to Solve Them!)

 Constipation, bloating, gas, diarrhea—even the names of classic tummy troubles can sound miserable.

And, quite often, they are. Whether they last for an hour or endure for a week, intestinal distress can lead to everything from pain and frustration to missed work and social rainchecks.

But continually reaching for an antacid—or continually calling in sick—does little more than put a Band-Aid on the issue (and, for some, their jobs and social lives at risk). While persistent problems should be discussed with your primary care physician or naturopathic doctor, temporary and infrequent bouts of tummy troubles can often be remedied with natural solutions. Here’s the top tummy troubles most of us face—and the natural fixes available:

Young Woman With Digestive Issues Lying on Couch Holding Head and Stomach in Pain | Vitacost.com/blog

1. Problem: Constipation

Impacting 20% of the U.S. population, constipation accounts for 8 million doctor visits per year. And with symptoms that include abdominal bloating and mild to severe discomfort, it’s no wonder: Being backed up can spoil an entire day, rendering us less inclined to exercise, socialize—even, at times, rise from bed. Traveling, alcohol, rich or unfamiliar foods, a chaotic schedule—all can contribute to constipation, especially if you toss in a handful of stress.

Solution: Relax, hydrate, exercise, and eat

Constipation can compound the stress you may be already experiencing, but it’s vital to encourage yourself to take a break. “Your bowels are all muscle, so in order to have a bowel movement, you need to be relaxed. Otherwise the bowels will stay clenched,” says author of Gutbliss and gastroenterologist Robynne Chutkan, MD. Some find that gentle yoga poses do the trick, while others encourage the process with a few drops of lavender oil in the toilet. What’s more, staying hydrated—with good, old-fashioned water—helps keep your GI tract functioning optimally.

Exercise beyond yoga can also aid in getting your bowels to behave, while a healthful diet that’s rich in vegetables, fruits, and soluble fiber (such as oat bran, lentils, nuts, and seeds) can take your tummy from obstructed to, well, free.

2. Problem: Flatulence

Flatulence may be a fact of life but that doesn’t mean it can’t lead to aches and pains of its own, as well as a smidgen—or a surge—of embarrassment. On average, people produce between a pint and a half-gallon of gas per day—a combination of oxygen, nitrogen, carbon dioxide, methane, and fermenting foods in the colon. While graver conditions may underline excessive gas, it’s usually due to the state of your digestive system. A dearth of water and exercise can also contribute to gas, while hormone changes—both menopause and PMS—can increase flatulence. (Indeed, women are more prone to gastrointestinal distress than men.)

Solution: Toss the gum, toss back a probiotic—and investigate your diet

Chewing a slice of Trident between meals may seem innocuous, but your GI tract may beg to differ. Oftentimes, swallowing excess air can lead to bloating and gas—whether that’s gas released from your mouth (belching) or your rectum. A smarter alternative may be to keep a small bottle of natural mouthwash on hand if you feel the need to “clean” your mouth after eating. Further, consider adding a probiotic to your diet. Known for their ability to increase “friendly” gut bacteria, they can contribute to smoother digestion (and less fireworks in the intestines).

And while it seems like a cruel trick of nature that some of the healthiest foods—from cauliflower and beans to lentils and broccoli—can also produce the most gas, the key to eating them sans a surplus of flatulence is to a) increase your intake of them every day so that they’re not a shock to the system, b) lightly steam your veggies, which may make them more digestible, and c) try to incorporate more gut-friendly veggies onto your plate, such as cucumbers, squash, carrots and celery.

3. Problem: Diarrhea

Commonly characterized as loose, watery stools—or bowel movements that occur with increased frequency—diarrhea impacts us all, with most people experiencing one to two bouts of the trots each year. But its ubiquity doesn’t take away from the pain, exhaustion, dehydration—and the sheer nuisance of it all—it can cause, especially if it’s accompanied by fever, cramps and nausea.

Solution: Ruling out certain foods and medications—and home remedies

While those who experience persistent diarrhea—that which lasts longer than two days—should see their doctor, a case of the trots can usually be relieved at home. First, aim to get to the root of the change. Have you recently eaten a lot of dairy? According to the Mayo Clinic, one of the biggest culprits of diarrhea in adults is lactose intolerance. A sugar found in milk and other dairy products, an intolerance to it can induce not only diarrhea but also cramps, bloating, and gas. “Your body makes an enzyme that helps digest lactose, but for most people, the levels of this enzyme drop off rapidly after childhood,” the Mayo Clinic reports. “This causes an increased risk of lactose intolerance as you age.”

Fructose and artificial sweeteners may also lead to the trots; the same goes for coffee, chocolate and products made with gluten. In addition, if you’ve recently had to take antibiotics, consider the impact it can have on the natural balance of bacteria in your intestines (and, as recommended earlier, take a probiotic). Mild, brief cases, however, can often be alleviated at home. Orange peel tea—made with organic orange peels, hot water, and honey—soothes stomachs as well as stimulates digestion, while chamomile can calm all that intestinal cacophony. And given that dehydration—and the loss of electrolytes—is one of the most common (and potentially agonizing) consequences of diarrhea, be sure to rehydrate with water, apple juice, clear chicken broth or an easy, DIY electrolyte-replenishing drink.

4. Problem: Indigestion

Indigestion is precisely as it sounds. Formally known as dyspepsia, it can arrive with one or a whole boatload of discomfiting symptoms, including feeling ridiculously “full” (even without overeating), belching, gas, cramping, heartburn, a sour taste and burning in the upper abdomen. While certain diseases, such as an ulcer or irritable bowel syndrome, may cause indigestion, common spells of this certain type of disquiet can typically be linked to stress and, for some, being a little, well…reckless. (Is it any wonder that antacid sales increase by 20 percent the Monday after Superbowl Sunday?)

Solution: TLC

Happen to come from a family who doled out ginger ale when you had the stomach flu? Your parents were onto something. A cornerstone to traditional Chinese medicine, ginger contains properties that not only naturally support digestion but may also soothe irritation of the inner lining of the stomach.

If you’re besieged by belching, bloating, or nausea, take a look at what you’ve been drinking—a night out on the town, a festive party, even an extra glass of wine at dinner can irritate the lining of your stomach as well, due to a surplus of acid. Replenish with water, chew fennel or caraway seeds (both can ease nausea and flatulence), and mix up a mocktail of your own with apple cider vinegar and honey—many people who have overindulged in both food and drinks swear by this folk remedy. If your emotional state may be to blame, think of the value of finding some serenity, whether it’s in taking a long walk with nothing but your earbuds or indulging in a hot bath complete with candles. And don’t forget the potential power of oatmeal. Not only can it diminish indigestion, but it can also organically encourage sound digestion moving forward—which is precisely the direction you want to be headed.

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