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New Chapter Probiotic All-Flora™ -- 30 Vegan Capsules


New Chapter Probiotic All-Flora™

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New Chapter Probiotic All-Flora™ -- 30 Vegan Capsules

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New Chapter Probiotic All-Flora™ Description

  • Advanced Digestion & Immune Support
  • Microbiome Health
  • Reduces Problematic Yeast & GI-Related Discomfort
  • 10 Billion CFU Clinically Studied Strains
  • Shelf Stable
  • Non GMO
  • Certified Gluten-Free
  • Identity Assured
  • 100% Vegan

Probiotics With A Purpose™

 

Immune & Digestive Support

Boosts immune defenses and promotes digestive health, including bowel regularity and reducing occasional gas, bloating, diarrhea and constipation.

 

Rebalancing Yeast

Beneficial Saccharomyces boulardii (good yeast) helps reduce problematic yeast, such as Candida, and replenishes healthy gut flora.

 

Complete Prebiotics, Probiotics, and Postbiotics

Fuels probiotic growth with nourishing prebiotics from fermented Aloe powder, plus beneficial postbiotic compounds.

 

Clinical-Strength Flora

Delivers benefits you can actually feel due to appropriate CFU counts of clinically relevant strains that work in powerful harmony.

 

With Gratitude From Vermont

New Chaptor® supplements are designed to unlock the power of nutrients for your body to absorb. Complement your regimen with our whole-food calcium & potent herbals.

 

Pre Pro Post

3 essentials for growth

Live probiotics for the full shelf life, with prebiotics for fuel and postbiotics for complete gut health.

2 types of flora

DNA tested: 5 billion friendly bacteria + 5 billion beneficial yeast.

1 daily capsule

Nourishes microbiome harmony to support immune & digestive health.


Directions

Suggested use: Take One capsule daily for ages 12 and up. Can be taken anytime, even on an empty stomach.
Free Of
Gluten, animal ingredients, artificial flavors, colors 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 Capsule
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Proprietary Probiotic Blend300 mg*
   Saccharomyces boulardii5 billion CFU
   Lactobacillus Plantarum LP015 billion CFU
   Bifidobacterium Breve BR0310 billion CFU
Total Cultures10 billion CFU
Digestive Support Blend (from ferment media)
Organic Aloe (leaf), Organic Peppermint (leaf), Organic Coriander (seed), Organic Cardamom (fruit), Organic Artichoke (leaf)
82.5 mg*
Organic Turmeric (Curcuma longa) (rhizome)
(from ferment media)
31.4 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Hypromellose (capsule), glyceryl distearate, ferment media (organic saccharomyces cerevisiae, organic gum acacia, organic soy flour, organic molasses, lactic acid bacteria [lactobacillus acidophilus, bifidobacterium bifidum and lactobacillus rhamnosis], bromelain [deactivated] and papain [deactivated]), silicon dioxide, microcrystalline cellulose, rice extract and sunflower oil.

Contains: Fermented soy.

Warnings

As with any dietary or herbal supplement, you should advise your healthcare professional of the use of this product if you  have any medical condition or are taking any medication. If you are nursing, pregnant, or considering pregnancy, consult your healthcare professional prior to using this product. Discontinue use and contact a healthcare professional if you experience an allergic reaction or side effect. Read label ingredients carefully before use and avoid use if known sensitivity to any of the ingredients. Do not exceed suggested use.

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 Expert Tips for Choosing a Probiotic Supplement

We typically try to avoid bacteria, as they can make us ill. But not all bacteria are bad. In fact, a category of bacteria called probiotics can bolster our bodies.

Probiotics are foods or supplements that contain live microorganisms designed to maintain or improve the “good” bacteria in your body, according to the Mayo Clinic.

Woman Following Tips on How to Choose a Probiotic Supplement Reading Bottle Label Standing Beside Store Shelves | Vitacost/com/blog

Fermented foods like yogurt, sauerkraut, kombucha and tempeh are packed with probiotics. But probiotics also are available in supplements. These supplements supply “beneficial bacteria that naturally occur, live and even thrive in the bodies of healthy individuals,” says nutritionist Lisa Richards, author of “The Candida Diet.”

Scientific evidence indicates numerous benefits of foods and supplements providing certain types of probiotics, according to Harvard Medical School.

If you’re not a fan of probiotic-saturated foods like yogurt, sauerkraut, kombucha and tempeh or they’re just not doing the trick, a supplement might be the best probiotic option for you, says Kelsey McCullough, a registered dietitian nutritionist, licensed dietitian and certified intuitive eating counselor.

Probiotic supplements commonly come in capsule form, but are also available as powders, liquids and gummies, she says.

Here are four tips for picking the right probiotic supplements for you.

1. Select the right strains.

Richards says it’s best to choose specific strains of bacteria in probiotics that address your health needs.

For instance, Lactobacillus paracasei (or L. paracasei) fights Porphyromonas gingivalis, which causes periodontal disease, while Lactobacillus acidophilus (L. acidophilus) produces lactic acid that boosts your immune system and regulates your gut health, Richards says. If you’re coping with irritable bowel syndrome or colitis, you might try Lactobacillus plantarum (L. plantarum), which protects the membrane that surrounds your gut, she says.

“Not all probiotic strains are created equal, and each can help in different ways. That’s why choosing a supplement that contains a few different strains is a good call,” says Charlotte Martin, a registered dietitian and certified personal trainer.

McCullough says that whichever probiotic supplements you decide on, be sure to buy ones from reputable brands that adhere to Good Manufacturing Practice regulations.

In the U.S., probiotic supplements do not go through the same testing and approval process that drugs do, Harvard Medical School points out.

“Manufacturers are responsible for making sure they’re safe before they’re marketed and that any claims made on the label are true,” the medical school warns. “But there’s no guarantee that the types of bacteria listed on a label are effective for the condition you’re taking them for.”

Probiotics are generally considered safe, according to Harvard Medical School, but they might be risky for people with impaired immune systems.

“Be sure the ingredients are clearly marked on the label and familiar to you or your health provider. There’s no way to judge the safety of unidentified mixtures,” the school says.

2. Pay attention to the CFUs.

Martin recommends looking for a probiotic supplement that contains at least a few billion CFUs, or colony-forming units, which measure the amount of bacteria. A probiotic should contain at least 10 billion CFUs for adults and at least 5 billion CFUs for children, according to Richards.

3. Look for a prebiotic, too.

Although research on the benefits of prebiotics is still evolving, you might want to seek a probiotic supplement that also delivers prebiotics, Martin says.

“Prebiotics feed and fuel the probiotics so that they can do their job,” she says.

Prebiotics are found in foods such as whole grains, bananas, greens, onions, garlic, soybeans and artichokes, the Mayo Clinic says. They’re also available as prebiotic dietary supplements.

4. Be patient.

You might not see a change right after starting a probiotic regimen, according to Martin, but don’t be discouraged.

“It may require a little experimenting and some trial and error until you find the perfect probiotic for you,” she says. “If you don’t notice a difference after a few weeks of using a particular probiotic supplement, it may be time to try a different one.”

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