Body Detox

Every day, as you consume foods and beverages and your metabolism burns them for energy, your body creates waste products. The elimination of these by-products is so important that your body has many different systems for breaking them down and expelling them.

Key among them is your liver. This amazing organ performs more than 500 functions and contains hundreds of enzyme systems that can process food or break toxins down into simpler compounds that your body can eliminate.

As your liver is burdened more and more by this incredible load of toxins, it can begin to weaken over time. As the liver gets weaker, it becomes less efficient in filtering toxins, and your body’s key line of defense starts to crumble. This gives rise to frequent headaches, sluggishness, lethargy, skin problems, weight gain, bloating, cholesterol problems, thyroid problems, and more.

That’s why our Body Detox IV therapy nourishes your liver with the very nutrients it needs to function optimally. In addition to the detoxifying antioxidant glutathione, Body Detox also includes phosphatidylcholine, an anti-inflammatory compound with known detox and liver benefits.
You don’t have to suffer from toxic overload and the resulting fatigue and ague. Try Body Detox today!

INGREDIENT LIST

Tap an ingredient for more info.
Glutathione
Glutathione is a potent free radical scavenger composed of three amino acids (cysteine, glycine, and glutamic acid). It is a powerful antioxidant and is essential for healthy detoxification and coronary artery support.
Phosphatidylcholine (PC)
Phosphatidylcholine is a phospholipid (a class of lipids that make up all cellular membranes) that incorporates a choline molecule. It is found in all plant and animal cells.

Phosphatidylcholine supports healthy aging, detoxification, liver function, and maintains brain function and memory. It is also known to be anti-inflammatory and plays a role in cell signaling.

THE NITTY GRITTY

Your liver is your primary organ of detoxification - and it’s a real workhorse. Every day, your liver is exposed to thousands of substances that could drastically harm you, if they were allowed to accumulate or be stored in your body. This includes food additives, preservatives, industrial and chemical pollutants, and pesticide and herbicide residues. Plus, there are the tons of substances you create within your own body - like hormones - that also have to be broken down, further stressing your liver.

Luckily, your liver’s ability to detoxify is endlessly adaptable, forgiving, and resilient, if you just pay attention to it and treat it well. That means feeding it nutrients that support liver health, namely glutathione and phosphatidylcholine.

When you are exposed to high levels of toxins, glutathione is used up faster than it can be produced or absorbed from the diet, making you more susceptible to toxin-induced diseases. On the other hand, optimal levels of glutathione have been shown to reduce your risk of a wide variety of illnesses.

When it comes to liver health specifically, glutathione plays a key role in detoxification.1 Additionally, glutathione levels are known to be significantly decreased in people with cirrhosis of the liver.2

Glutathione has been found to be particularly beneficial in protecting against oxidative stress and even liver damage from both alcohol use and non-alcoholic fatty liver conditions.3 This was seen in one study of 29 patients with fatty liver issues. Researchers found that after four months of glutathione treatment, patients not only enjoyed a reduction in fatty acids but also decreased triglyceride levels.4

Phosphatidylcholine also supports optimum liver health. And like glutathione has been shown to protect against fatty liver by not only reducing the fats that lead to a fatty liver but also preventing the accumulation of fat in the liver.5-6 Additionally, PC has been shown to reduce inflammation of the liver, as well as liver-related infection.7

By using a combination of glutathione and PC, your liver has the nutrition it needs for healthy, effective detoxification.

References:
1. Kaplowitz N. Yale J Biol Med. 1981 Nov-Dec;54(6):497-502. 2. Purucker E, et al. Res Exp Med (Berl). 1995;195(4):193-9. 3. Sacco R, et al. Minerva Gastroenterol Dietol. 2016 Dec;62(4):316-24. 4. Honda Y, et al. BMC Gastroenterology. 2017;17:96. 5. Tandy S, et al. Atherosclerosis. 2010 Nov;213(1):142-7. 6. Niebergall LJ, et al. Biochim Biophys Acta. 2011 Dec;1811(12):1177-85. 7. Hayashi H, et al. Curr Med Res Opin. 2008;15(3):177-84.

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