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Naturewise CLA 1250 -- 1000 mg - 90 Softgels


Naturewise CLA 1250
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Naturewise CLA 1250 -- 1000 mg - 90 Softgels

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Naturewise CLA 1250 Description

  • Healthy Weight
  • Enhances Exercise
  • 1,000 mg of Active CLA
    Non-Stimulating
  • Non-GMO

Weight Management

 

Conjugated linoleic acid (CLA) is a unique fatty acid that has become a popular weight management supplement due to its potential ability to reduce body fat and increase lean muscle mass when coupled with exercise. CLA is typically found in beef and dairy. However, changes in farming and food processing have led to a significant reduction in the amount of CLA the average person consumes.

 

NatureWise CLA 1250 is derived from non-GMO safflower oil and standardized to a minimum of 80% potency. NatureWise CLA 1250, along with a balanced diet and regular exercise, is a great way to support your overall weight management plan.

 

» Derived from Safflower Seed Oil
» No Artificial Ingredients
» Doctor Formulated
» Non-GMO & Gluten-Free

 

Live Healthy. Live Happy.

 

At NatureWise we believe that when you increase health & happiness in the world, it benefits everyone. From our products and customer support to the way we give back, it's all part of our mission to help people live healthier, happier lives.

 

 


Directions

Standard Serving: Adults take 1 softgel three times daily with meals.

Maximum Serving: Adults take 3 softgels three times daily with meals.

Free Of
Wheat, gluten, dairy, soy, eggs, tree nuts, peanuts, fish, shellfish 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: 1 Softgel
Servings per Container: 90
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories15
Total Fat1.25 g2%
   Polyunsaturated Fat1.25 g
Conjugated Linoleic Acid
(CLA) (standardized to 80%) (from safflower seed oil)
1.25 g
Other Ingredients: Softgel capsule (halal gelatin, glycerin, purified water, carob).
Warnings

Caution: As with any dietary supplement, you should consult your healthcare provider before use, especially if pregnant, nursing, have a medical condition, taking medications or have known adverse reactions or allergies.

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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Finding Success in the Battle Against Obesity

Imagine a nation where one-half of the citizens are obese. That nightmarish vision soon might be reality in the United States.

By 2030, nearly 50% of Americans could be obese -- and 1 in 4 could be more than 100 pounds overweight, or “severely obese” -- unless current trends are reversed, according to a study published recently in the New England Journal of Medicine.

Plate With Scale Setting Filled with Fruits & Veggies in Heart Shape on Wood Table to Represent Concept of How to Prevent Obesity | Vitacost.com/blog

Severe obesity is expected to hit three groups particularly hard:

  • Women: 27.6% could be severely obese within a decade
  • NonHispanic black adults: 31.7%
  • Low-income adults: 31.7%

No part of the nation is immune to the surge in obesity rates. By 2030, the prevalence of obesity will be higher than 50% in 29 states, and no state will have obesity rates below 35%, according to the study.

Why is obesity soaring?

Several factors are contributing to the epidemic of obesity, says Sarah Muntel, a registered dietitian and bariatric coordinator at Community Health Network in Indianapolis.

For starters, people are consuming more calories and more poor-quality foods than ever before.

"The lifestyle of fast food, supersized portions and sugary drinks play a big role," says Muntel, who was not connected to the study published in the journal.

In addition, people are less active than they once were, and often are stuck in sedentary jobs that cause them to sit more.

Other factors -- such as taking certain medications, eating for emotional reasons, or even simple genetics -- contribute to weight gain.

In some cases, illness -- such as  Cushing’s disease or polycystic ovary syndrome -- can promote obesity.

"Some people are more likely to struggle with their weight than others," Muntel says. "It is really the mix of all of the above that drives obesity rates to increase."

Obesity health risks

As you pack on the pounds, the risks to your health increase dramatically. Health problems associated with obesity include:

  • Diabetes
  • Heart disease
  • Stroke
  • Some types of cancer
  • Gallbladder disease
  • Osteoarthritis
  • Sleep apnea

The toll of obesity can also lead to more subtle problems, such as body pain, mental illness and depression, and an overall lower quality of life, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Fortunately, simply shedding a few pounds can make a big difference in dropping your risk of such illnesses.

"Some of best 'wins' of weight loss are when a patient no longer needs blood pressure medicine, or can decrease their insulin," Muntel says. 

A dietitian's advice for how to prevent obesity

The best way to prevent obesity is to stop weight gain in its tracks soon after it begins, Muntel says.

"Monitoring weight over time is a good place to start," she says. "A 10-pound weight gain can lead to a 20-pound weight gain if you don't monitor."

In general, keeping a log of food choices, eliminating sugary drinks and "taking an extra lap around the neighborhood" can make a difference for most people, Muntel says.

However, she emphasizes that what works well for one person may not be best for another. "There is no magic cure," she says.

Instead, focus on making a few changes at a time and tracking to see what helps and what does not.

"You don't have to fix everything overnight," Muntel says. "It can be overwhelming, so choosing a few small changes and building would be a great plan."

For more tips on losing weight – and keeping it off – check out the CDC’s Healthy Weight webpage.

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