Yeast Shield

Herbal Support Formula to Support Microbial Balance

Yeast Shield

Yeast Shield

Herbal Support Formula to Support Microbial Balance

$39.95

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Designed to Help Support Healthy Microbial and Yeast Populations in the GI Tract

Yeast Shield contains a blend of various herbs, spices and botanical preparations that often exhibit antimicrobial properties due to a wide array of terpenoid and polyphenolic compounds. Culinary herbs have long been used to control pests and food-borne yeasts. Yeast Shield was formulated to support healthy GI function, and contains a special mixture of compounds that exhibit antifungal and anti-microbial effects.

Ingredients

  • Artemisia dracunculus (Tarragon) – A culinary herb yielding a characteristic aromatic oil, Artemisia yields a complex mixture of almost 50 different components. This powerful herb contains 11 different compounds known for their antifungal properties.
  • Tinospora cordifolia (Guduchi) – An ayurvedic herb known for its antimicrobial, antifungal, and GI balancing properties.
  • Urtica dioica (Stinging nettle) – often called common nettle, stinging nettle or nettle leaf, Urtica possesses qualities to promote healing and bacterial homeostasis.
  • Equisetum arvense (Horsetail) – In addition to a high percentage of silicates, this herb also contains quercetin, and is known for its antimicrobial activity.
  • Olea europaea (Olive leaf) – Has demonstrated to possess antiviral properties, and has shown to inhibit the growth of spore forming bacteria. Additionally, it may help to balance inflammatory mechanisms.
  • Thymus vulgaris (Thyme) – Supports healthy microbial diversity, and lso contains several polyphenolic compounds, such as eriodictyol and polyphenolic biphenyls, that exhibit potent antioxidant activity.
  • Tabebuia avellanedae (Pau D’Arco, LaPacho). This tropical tree is native to Brazil, where its inner bark has a long history of use among the indigenous peoples there. It contains properties known to support DNA repair, and it has shown to be effective in fostering the growth of healthy bacteria.

Does Not Contain: Gluten, Grain, Dairy, Soy, GMO, Artificial Colors or Flavors.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Capsule
Servings Per Container: 120

Amount Per Serving
%Daily Value

Proprietary Blend
500mg
French Tarragon (Artemisia dracunculus) (leaf)
*
Indian Tinospora (Tinospora cordifolia) (stem & root)
*
Horsetail (Equisetum arvense) (whole herb}
*
Thyme (Thymus vulgaris) (leaf)
*
Pau D' Arco (Tabebuiaim petiginosa) (inner bark)
*
Stinging Nettle Extract (Urtica dioica) (root)
*
Olive (Olea europaea} (leaf)
*

How to use

Daily Use:

Take one (1) capsule per day, with food

Optimal Use:

Take two (2) capsules per day, with food, in divided doses

High Stress Use:

Take four (4) capsules per day, with food, in divided doses

How to Use:

Capsules can be taken with or without food, and plenty of water.

Questions:

Is this safe for children?

Supplementation in children should always be consulted with a pediatrician.

Is this safe for a pregnant or nursing mother?

Not recommended for pregnant or lactating women.

Should this be taken at a specific time of the day?

Not necessarily, our best suggestion is to take it with a meal.

The Science

  1.  M. Meepagala, George Sturtz, and David E. Wedge.  Antifungal Constituents of the Essential Oil Fraction of Artemisia dracunculus L. Var. dracunculus.  Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 2002. 50: (24), 6989-6992.
  2. Asgarpanah J, Roohi E.  Phytochemistry and pharmacological properties of Equisetum arvense L. Journal of Medicinal Plants Research 2012.  6:(21), 3689-3693.
  3. Gucwa K, Milewski S, Dymerski T, Szweda P. Investigation of the Antifungal Activity and Mode of Action of Thymus vulgaris, Citrus limonum, Pelargonium graveolens, Cinnamomum cassia, Ocimum basilicum, and Eugenia caryophyllus Essential Oils. Molecules. 2018;23(5):1116.
  4. Zhang J, Hunto ST, Yang Y, Lee J, Cho JY. Tabebuia impetiginosa: A Comprehensive Review on Traditional Uses, Phytochemistry, and Immunopharmacological Properties. Molecules. 2020;25(18):4294.
  5. Venkatachalam, D., Thavamani, S., Sebastian, A. C., Anju, V. B., Mathew, C., Leon, D., Thomas, J., & Muhammed, M. M. Evaluation of Antimicrobial Activity of Sida cordifolia Leaf Extract. South Asian Journal of Research in Microbiology, 2019; 4(1), 1-7.
  6. Nasrollahi Z, Abolhasannezhad M. Evaluation of the antifungal activity of olive leaf aqueous extracts against Candida albicans PTCC-5027. Curr Med Mycol. 2015;1(4):37-39.
  7. Harnett J, Myers SP, Rolfe M. Significantly higher fecal counts of the yeasts candida and saccharomyces identified in people with coeliac disease. Gut Pathog. 2017;9:26.
  8. Corouge M, Loridant S, Fradin C, et al. Humoral immunity links Candida albicans infection and celiac disease. PLoS One. 2015;10(3):e0121776.Kumudini

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