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NutraKey Cissus Quadrangularis -- 1600 mg - 120 Capsules


NutraKey Cissus Quadrangularis
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NutraKey Cissus Quadrangularis -- 1600 mg - 120 Capsules

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NutraKey Cissus Quadrangularis Description

  • Health + Aid
  • Healthy Joints & Cartilage
  • Daily Joint & Tissur Support

  • All Natural
  • Ayurvedic Remedy
  • 2.5% Ketosteroids
  • NutraKey
  • 60 Servings

Standardized Extract

Containing a standardized extract of 2.5% ketosteroids, Nutrakey Cissus Quadrangularis is a pure herbal extract of the Cissus Quadranglaris plant that has been used for centuries in traditional & Ayurvedic medicine.

 

Bone & Joint Health

Studies suggest that Cissus Quadrangularis assists in bone & tissue repair with some studies demonstrating a positive impact on pain, inflammation, and mobility in fractures & tissue damage. A preliminary study shows that Cissus is particularly beneficial in joint & tissue health in athletes who report exercise induced joint pain.


Directions

Recommended Use: Take 1 serving (2 capsules) twice daily with 16 ounces of water or your favorite beverage approximately 30 minutes prior to meals.
Free Of
Yeast, dairy, egg, gluten, corn, soy, wheat, sugar, starch, salt, preservatives, artificial color, flavor and fragrance.

*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 Capsules
Servings per Container: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Cissus Quadrangularis Extract
(Steam Sterilized Aerial Part)
1200 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin (capsule), (may contain one or more of the following: rice flour, vegetable stearate, silica).
Warnings

Pregnant or lactating women, those with diabetes, hypoglycemics, and people with known medical conditions and/or taking drugs should consult with a licensed physician and/or pharmacist prior to taking dietary supplements.

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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These are the 5 Best Exercises You Can Do for Overall Health

It’s time to exorcise the exercise demons. Fewer than one-fourth of American adults engage in an adequate amount of aerobic and muscle-strengthening activity, federal data shows. In other words, we need to get moving!

Meeting recommended goals for physical activity need not be a chore, though. Just embrace these five exercises to get your fitness routine on track.

Side View of Woman in Workout Clothing Doing Lunges as Part of Best Exercises for Overall Health | Vitacost.com/blog

1. Walking

Alice Holland, a physical therapy specialist at Stride Strong Physical Therapy in Portland, Oregon, says pretty much anyone at age (other than children who haven’t learned to walk yet) can get in a daily walk. Walking promotes cardiovascular health, bone growth, circulation and core endurance, Holland says. It also contributes to weight loss.

As noted by the Mayo Clinic, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services recommends 150 minutes a week of moderate-intensity exercise, such as brisk walking. Ways to incorporate more walking into your daily routine include taking a stroll with your dog, using the stairs at your office instead of the elevator and parking farther away from building entrances to log more steps.

Harvard Medical School recommends launching a walking regimen with 10 to 15 minutes of activity at a time, progressing to 30 to 60 minutes on most days.

“Think of walking like a macronutrient,” says Katy Lush, a Pilates instructor in Chicago. “We should be doing this exercise the most throughout our day.”

2. Swimming

Harvard Medical School calls swimming “the perfect workout.”

“The buoyancy of the water supports your body and takes the strain off painful joints so you can move them more fluidly,” says the medical school, adding that swimming is especially useful for people with arthritis.

Swimming.org lists these as some of the key benefits of swimming:

  • It offers a full-body workout.
  • It improves general well-being.
  • It helps relieve stress.
  • It burns calories.
  • It lowers the risk of heart disease, stroke and type 2 diabetes.
  • It bumps up your energy level.

3. Planks

Tyler Sellers, CEO and editor in chief of health and fitness website Total Shape, says planks strengthen your core and help ward off back pain. Planks also improve flexibility, coordination and posture, according to HealthCorps.org, and rev up your mood and metabolism.

Ideally, you should aim for three planks lasting 60 seconds each.

“Do not let the short time intervals fool you. This mini-exercise gives you a solid workout,” Sellers says.

4. Squats

Squats aren’t just for bodybuilders. These exercises help you lose weight, build muscle (particularly in your legs), improve your posture and strengthen your core, according to Sellers.

A bonus: You don’t need fancy gym equipment to do squats. You can do them with the aid of a chair.

“If you are new to working out, start easy and use a chair for support if you need,” The Active Times recommends. “Keep your arms in front of you. Don’t extend your knees past your toes. Stay in this position for a few seconds. Do this for a minute and don’t rush.”

Lush compares doing squats to taking vitamin D.

“We’re all a bit depleted in it,” she says, “and could stand to supplement more squats into our daily life.”

5. Lunges

Lunges deliver many of the same benefits as planks and squats.

“Lunges don’t require any equipment, and they’re a great way to work your calves, glutes, hamstrings and quads. They also help with balance and core strength,” Prevention magazine says. “That’s pretty efficient for one basic move!”

Bottom line

Chiropractic sports physician, strength and conditioning coach, and nutritionist Dr. Len Lopez maintains that the best exercise is the exercise that you enjoy doing.

“Otherwise, you will quickly stop when it isn’t convenient,” Lopez says.
“If you don’t like running or lifting weights, don’t do it. Hike, bike, swim, dance — whatever it is that you like doing is the most important part. That way, it isn’t mentally seen as a job or a pain.”

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