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Sea-Band Anti-Nausea Ginger Gum -- 24 Pieces


Sea-Band Anti-Nausea Ginger Gum
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Sea-Band Anti-Nausea Ginger Gum -- 24 Pieces

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Due to high demand, there is a max purchase quantity on this item.

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Sea-Band Anti-Nausea Ginger Gum Description

  • The Natural Choice for Nausea Relief
  • For Travel, Morning Sickness and Chemotherapy Induced Nausea Relief
  • Safe, all natural relief of nausea
  • Drug Free
  • Gluten Free

As a medicinal herb, ginger has been used for thousands of years. Now you can enjoy its natural soothing properties in a convenient, great-tasting gum. Reach for some whenever you need relief from nausea.

 

 


Directions

 

Free Of
Gluten, 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 Pieces
Servings per Container: 12
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories8
Total Fat0 g0%
Sodium0 mg0%
Total Carbohydrates2 g1%
Sugars2 g
Protein0 g
Other Ingredients: Gum base, corn syrup, natural sugar, soya lecithin, menthol, color (titanium dioxide), glazing agent, carnauba wax, natural ginger oil.
Warnings

Not suitable for those with diabetes. Consult your physician before use if you are pregnant, nursing, or before giving to children.

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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How to Keep Yourself Safe From Food Poisoning This Summer

One of life’s great joys is sitting down to share a meal with loved ones at restaurants, picnics and backyard barbecues.

But a bad bout of food poisoning can quickly spoil such fun.

Overhead View of Couple Grilling at Summer Barbecue While Carefully Following Tips for the Prevention of Food Posioning | Vitacost.com/blog

How to know if you have food poisoning

Symptoms of food poisoning can range from mild to severe, and often include:

  • Nausea
  • Vomiting
  • Loose stools

Each year, foodborne illness sickens 48 million Americans, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. About 128,000 are hospitalized, and 3,000 die from this contamination.

There are more than 250 foodborne diseases, mostly infections caused by exposure to bacteria, viruses and parasites. According to the CDC, the five germs most likely to cause foodborne illness are:

  • Norovirus
  • Salmonella
  • Clostridium perfringens
  • Campylobacter
  • Staphylococcus aureus (Staph)

Toxins and chemicals also can contaminate food and trigger foodborne illness.

Sometimes, it can be difficult to distinguish symptoms linked to foodborne illness from a simple case of the flu.

One of the best ways to determine if you have food poisoning – and to identify the food that caused the illness -- is to keep an eye on your dinner companions, says Bruce Ruck, managing director of the New Jersey Poison Center.

“If somebody ate the same thing and got sick, it’s more likely that food,” Ruck says.

By contrast, if somebody ate the same food and didn’t get sick, it may be a different food -- or something else entirely – causing the illness.

When should you see a doctor?

The CDC notes that most cases of food poisoning do not require medical attention and will clear on their own with time.

However, in other instances, you should see a physician promptly. 

“If you’re losing a lot of fluid through either vomiting or diarrhea, you should be seen by a health care professional,” Ruck says. “We want to make sure you do not get dehydrated.”

Telltale signs that you might need to see a doctor include:

  • Severe abdominal pain
  • Vomiting several times and not stopping
  • Light headedness or dizziness
  • An inability to keep fluids down
  • Fever
  • The presence of blood in vomit or stool

In addition, extra caution should be exercised with people who are at greater risk of dehydration

“The elderly need to be seen (by a doctor) sooner,” Ruck says. “Young infants and children need to be seen sooner.”

Pregnant women and people with compromised immune systems also should err on the side of caution if they suspect foodborne illness.

Ruck says people who take prescription medications also should see a physician if they are vomiting or have severe diarrhea, as these symptoms may prevent the body from absorbing the drug.

In short, whether or not to see a physician depends on many different circumstances and varies from situation to situation.

“If you’re not sure, you can always call your local poison center,” Ruck says.

Calling a national number – 800-222-1222 – will get you to your local center, he adds.

Prevention of food poisoning

Preventing food poisoning can be relatively simple. “Food handling and food preparation is probably most important,” Ruck says.

Cook foods to the proper temperature. The CDC offers a handy chart for determining the safe temperature for various types of foods.

When preparing foods, wash your hands frequently in soap and warm water for a minimum of 20 seconds each time.

Also, wash fruits and vegetables before consuming them. Make sure to keep hot foods hot and cold foods cold. That helps prevent bacteria from growing.

“In this type of weather, you don’t want to leave foods that are temperature-sensitive – mayonnaise, meat and fish – out in the warm weather, like at your barbecue or picnic,” Ruck says.

Also, avoid cross-contamination of foods. “You don’t want to cut raw chicken, and then cut cooked chicken with the same knife,” Ruck says.  

If you have a limited number of utensils, make sure to wash them between uses – for example, wash a knife with soap and water after using it to cut meat, and before using the same knife to chop up fruit, Ruck says.

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