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Oregon's Wild Harvest Cranberry -- 60 Gelatin Capsules


Oregon's Wild Harvest Cranberry
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Oregon's Wild Harvest Cranberry -- 60 Gelatin Capsules

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Oregon's Wild Harvest Cranberry Description

  • Healthy Urinary Tract Support
  • Clinically Studied Concentrate
  • Made with Organic Cranberry
  • VErified Non-GMO Ingredients
  • New Gelatin Capsules

Did you know?

This 100% organic, triple strength concentrate is derived from whole, organic North American Cranberries and supplies a dose of PAC [proanthocyanidins] as effective as a 10 oz. glass of cranberry juice cocktail. We've added Rose Hops for a good source of vitamin C. PACran® is a patent-protected, whole Cranberry concentrate and is the most extensively studied and scientifically proven cranberry product for urinary tract health. The PAC provided in this product are recognized by the Cranberry institute.

 

We care about the future. This product is responsibly sourced and processed in small batches for optimum potency. Peace.


Directions

Suggested Use: As an herbal supplement, take two capsules daily with one 8 oz glass of water or as directed by your healthcare professional. Do not exceed recommended dose.

Free Of
GMOs, dairy, wheat, peanuts, soy, gluten and corn allergens.

*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: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
PACran® Organic Cranberry concentrate (Vaccinium macrocarpon)
standardized to supply 1.5% PAC (proanthocyanidins)
500 mg*
Organic Rose Hips (Rosa canina)340 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Non-GMO bovine gelatin capsules and nothing else.
Warnings

If taking medication consult with a healthcare professional before use. Do not take if pregnant or nursing. Discontinue use if unusual symptoms occur.

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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Waking up to Use the Bathroom a Lot? Here are Some Possible Reasons Why

Mounting research demonstrates that few things are as important to your health as sleep.

For good cause, too: Sleep is as essential and life-sustaining as breath; a period in which every bodily function is repaired and rejuvenated.

But what happens if you’ve taken this to heart, committed yourself to 7 to 9 hours of rest per night—and are frequently awakened by the urge to urinate?

Pajama-Clad Person in Slippers Who Needs Solutions for How to Stop Urinating at Night Shuffling to Bathroom Through Dimly Lit Hallway | Vitacost.com/blog

What is nocturia?

Technically known as nocturia, the condition is defined as the need to urinate one to two times after you’ve hit the sheets. And while its name has an exotic feel, it’s far more common than you might think, impacting two-thirds of people between the ages of 55 and 84. As the National Sleep Foundation reports, symptoms include “excessive urination (need to urinate too much fluid), frequent urination (too many visits to the bathroom for various reasons), urinary urgency (need to urinate sometimes without much result), or reduced urine.” The disruption this causes to one’s sleep is not only aggravating, but, over time, it can lead to a host of health problems, including fatigue, irritability, poor job performance and suppressed immunity (to say nothing of the more critical issues associated with sleep deprivation, such as an increased risk for heart disease, obesity, and diabetes).

Sound all too familiar? Read on to find out why nocturia happens—and how you can manage it.

What causes frequent urination at night?

That glass of wine with Netflix, that green tea you sip throughout the evening, even that bottle of Perrier you drink as you take your nightly vitamins—all can contribute to, if not cause, nocturia.

The Urology Care Foundation notes that nocturia can also be caused by the timing or dose of certain medications (such as diuretic medicine, cardiac glyocides, demeclocycline, lithium, methoxyflurane, and excessive vitamin D) and sleep disorders like insomnia and sleep apnea.

A handful of underlying conditions may also cause or contribute to nocturia, including hypertension, untreated diabetes, heart disease, bladder obstruction, restless leg syndrome, edema in the lower limbs and an enlarged prostate.

Women in menopause may also experience nocturia, as well as menstruating women right before their cycle (lowered estrogen levels may lead to reduced muscular pressure around the urethra, prodding the compulsion to pee). And if you’ve recently had a child, you can experience bouts of nocturia—and not just because your newborn is crying.

How to stop urinating at night 

First, tell your doctor—and have a record of your sleep habits and bladder patterns in hand. It’s vital that your physician rule out a possible health condition and/or that your medications aren’t disturbing your natural urinary habits. To this end, your doctor may need to conduct a urinalysis, a blood test, an ultrasound, a cystometry (to measure the pressure within your bladder)—or refer you to a sleep clinic.

If your health is sound, resolving nocturia may be a matter of adopting a few lifestyle changes. Begin by examining what you ingest in the two to four hours before bedtime. As mentioned, caffeine and alcohol both act as diuretics, prompting an increased need to urinate. (Beer, in particular, stimulates urine production.) If you do take diuretics, the Urology Care Foundation recommends taking them at least 6 hours before you crawl under the covers.

Next, consider doing Viparita Karani (or Legs-Up-the-Wall Pose) prior to bedtime. Not only do yogis consider it the magic bullet for a litany of health issues, but “when you elevate your legs, it helps to redistribute fluids back into the bloodstream, reducing the need to urinate,” the Official Foundation of the American Urology Association says. (Compression socks work too.)

Additionally, try taking a nap during the day. Naps will help you feel better after being up and down all night; they also allow liquids to be absorbed in the bloodstream. Just be sure to keep your naps brief, so as to not further disturb your nighttime sleep.

You may also want to think about trying acupuncture for relief: In a study published by the National Institutes of Health, 97 percent of nocturia patients responded “positively” to acupuncture treatment.

Further, ensure you’re maintaining a healthy weight. Excess weight can put pressure on your bladder, thus increasing your chances of waking up in the dead of night to urinate.

Lastly, assess how well you’ve been sleeping, period. For some, the urge to urinate occurs simply because they’re woken up by other disturbances—that iPhone vibrating on the nightstand, a stress-triggered dream, loud neighbors—which compels them to head to the bathroom while they’re at it. “Typically in these cases, it is not the need to void that awakens them,” the Cleveland Clinic says. For a better night’s sleep, unplug your electronics, unwind with a warm bath or some gentle stretches, and—yes—empty your bladder before plumping your pillow.

Extra support for bladder health: 

Terry Naturally SagaPro® Bladder Health | Vitacost.com/blog

I-Health AZO Bladder Control™ with Go-Less | Vitacost.com/blog

Nature's Way CranRX® Gummies | Vitacost.com/blog

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