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Ingredients
 

Curcumin extract

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Curcumin extract -Turmeric root (Curcuma Longa) is a small perennial herb native to India. Has a rhizome on its root system which is the source of Turmeric and its medicinal extract called Curcumin. Has protective effects of liver; stimulates secretion of bile. Curcuma is known to inhibit blood clotting; it should be avoided for a two-week period prior to major surgery and not used in conjunction with blood thinners such as warfarin and Plavix.

 

 


D-Alpha-tocopherol

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D-Alpha-tocopherol – is a chemical compound, form of Vitamin E.


D-Alpha-tocopheryl acetate

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D-Alpha-tocopheryl acetate – is a chemical compound, liquid form of Vitamin E.


D-Alpha-tocopheryl succinate

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D-Alpha-tocopheryl succinate  – is a chemical compound, form of Vitamin E, highly absorbable.


Damiana leaf

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Damiana leaf (Damiana Aphrodisiaca) - Damiana is a wild shrub that grows in Mexico, Central America, and the West Indies. The leaf and stem are used to make medicine. Historically, it was used mostly to increase sexual desire. Damiana has been proven to have anti-anxiety effects. Damiana is used to treat depression, for boosting and maintaining mental and physical stamina; and as an aphrodisiac.


Dandelion extract

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Dandelion extract (Taraxacum officinale) - Dandelion is a hardy perennial plant. Dandelion is a rich source of vitamins A, B complex, C, and D, as well as minerals such as iron, potassium, and zinc. Dandelion extract acts as a mild diuretic, helps digestion and has strong antioxidant properties to support the immune system.


Diatoms

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Diatoms (Bacillariophyta) – group of unicellular algae. The deposition of silica by diatoms may also prove to be of utility to nanotechnology. It is natural sorbent, aids in absorption of toxic materials from the gut.


Dietary fiber

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Dietary fiber - is the indigestible portion of food derived from plants. There are two main components: soluble and insoluble.
Soluble fiber dissolves in water. It is readily fermented in the colon into gases and physiologically active byproducts, and can be prebiotic . Soluble fibers tend to slow the movement of food through the system.
Insoluble fiber does not dissolve in water. It can be metabolically inert and provide bulking or prebiotic, metabolically fermenting in the large intestine. Bulking fibers absorb water as they move through the digestive system, easing defecation. Fermentable insoluble fibers mildly promote stool regularity, although not to the extent that bulking fibers do, but they can be readily fermented in the colon into gases and physiologically active byproducts. Insoluble fibers tend to accelerate the movement of food through the system.


Digestive enzymes

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Digestive enzymes – (Alpha-galactosidase, amylase, bromelain, glucoamylase, invertase, lactase, lipase, malt diastase, pectinase, peptidase, protease, cellulose) are enzymes that break down fats, proteins and sugars into smaller building blocks to facilitate their absorption by the body.


Dunaliella

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Dunaliella (Dunaliella Salina)  is red seaweed, a vegetable component of plankton, one of the richest sources of microelements, natural source of carotenoids including beta-carotene, alfa-carotene, zeaxanthin, canthaxanthin, and lutein. It is notable for its ideal proportion of lutein and beta-carotene which is important for normal eyesight.
Dunaliella assists in strengthening body immune status, helps to normalize metabolism and stimulates the excretion of toxic agents, radionuclides, and heavy metal salts.