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Fiber Complete

  • Bowel Regularity
  • Blood Sugar
  • Cholesterol levels*
  • Helps with Occasional Constipation*
Regular price $20.99

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Supports Bowel Regularity

Healthy and regular digestion are key to a healthy body & mind.

Helps With Occasional Constipation.

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Supports Blood Sugar Balance

Uses Rice Bran to help maintain healthy and balanced blood sugar levels inside of the body.

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Heart Health

Maintains Healthy Cholesterol Levels Already Within the Normal Range.

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Recommended By Partha Nandi MD

Fiber Complete is a natural fiber supplement containing
a balanced ratio of soluble to insoluble fiber to help with
occasional constipation and maintain long-term bowel
regularity.

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FAQs for Fiber Complete

Directions for taking Fiber Complete

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3 capsules per day with at least 8 oz of liquid or as recommended by your health care professional.

Does Fiber Complete Contain Additives?

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Does Not Contain gluten, yeast, artificial colors and flavors.

Can I take Fiber Complete if I am Pregnant?

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If you are pregnant or nursing, consult your physician before
taking this product.

Esophageal narrowing or swallowing difficulties warning.

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Do not use this product if you have ever had esophageal narrowing or swallowing difficulties. Seek immediate medical help if symptoms of esophageal blockage (chest pain/pressure, regurgitation or difficulty swallowing) occur.

Psyllium Allergy Warning

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May cause allergic reaction in persons sensitive to inhaled or ingested Psyllium.

The Science and Ingredients behind Fiber Complete

Overview of Fiber Complete

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Occasional constipation affects 15-20% of the US
population. It can be caused by stress, dehydration,
or diet and lifestyle choices. The prevalence of refined
sugars and carbohydrates in the modern diet,
combined with the low presence of fiber, is linked
to slowed bowel transit time and altered colonic
environment. Dietary fiber, the indigestible part of
plant foods, enables smooth bowel movements,
prevents occasional constipation, and promotes healthy
gastrointestinal (GI) microflora balance. Other effects
of fiber depend on the type (soluble or insoluble).

Soluble Fiber*

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Occasional constipation affects 15-20% of the US
population. It can be caused by stress, dehydration,
or diet and lifestyle choices. The prevalence of refined
sugars and carbohydrates in the modern diet,
combined with the low presence of fiber, is linked
to slowed bowel transit time and altered colonic
environment. Dietary fiber, the indigestible part of
plant foods, enables smooth bowel movements,

Insoluble Fiber*

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Insoluble fiber does not dissolve in water. Substances found
in insoluble fiber include cellulose, hemicellulose and lignin.
These cell walls of plants are not digested and help maintain
bowel health and regularity. Foods rich in insoluble fiber
include whole grains and most dark green leafy vegetables,
like cabbage and cauliflower.
Both types of fiber are necessary to maintain regularity and
healthy bowel function. With the balanced ratio of soluble to
insoluble fiber, Fiber Plus is an ideal way to achieve greater
fiber intake with a balanced profile that represents a healthy
diet.

Fiber Depletion*

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The daily recommended intake (DRI) for dietary fiber varies
with gender and age, but the USDA recommends 38 g per
day for males ages 19-50 and 25 g per day for females ages
1950. Other health institutions recommend up to 50 g per day.
The lack of adequate dietary fiber intake may lead to digestive
challenges and skin concerns such as blotches and blemishes.

Psyllium Husk*

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Several clinical trials have shown psyllium to be significantly
effective as studied alongside laxatives.1

Studies have also
demonstrated psyllium husk can improve overall bowel
regularity.2,3 Psyllium has been found to be effective at
increasing stool output and was found to improve the
symptoms of occasional constipation increasing abdominal
comfort and a sense of evacuation completeness, while
reducing defecation effort. A randomized controlled trial found
psyllium to have a significant effect among those with bowel
irregularity and discomfort. After three months, symptom
severity in the psyllium group was reduced by 90 points,
compared with 49 in the placebo group.4 The laxative effect
and gut- stimulatory effect of psyllium has been purported

to be facilitated partially by muscarinic and 5-HT(4)
receptor activation, which complements the laxative
effect of psyllium’s fiber content.4 In addition, studies
have also found that a 15 g dose of psyllium given three
times per day before meals supports blood sugar and
blood lipid levels already within normal levels.5,6

Flax Seed*

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Flax seed has a diverse and healthy profile of omega fatty
acids, including omega-3 fatty acids from ALA, omega-6
fatty acids from linoleic acid and omega-9 fatty acids
from oleic acid. This blend is unique in that it contains
both alpha linolenic acid and linoleic acid in generous
amounts. Both alpha linolenic acid and linoleic acid
are considered essential fatty acids because they are
required for human health but cannot be synthesized
by the body. However, changes in the modern diet over
the last century have led to a decrease in the general
consumption of omega-3 fats and a dramatic increase in
the dietary ratio of omega-6 to omega-3. Since omega-3
fatty acids are known to benefit cardiovascular health,
support a healthy brain, and are proven to maintain a
healthy inflammatory response, achieving the proper
balance of omega-3s is important health strategy,
requiring supplementation for most people.7 Flax seed
provides unique health benefits and supports individuals
who need to increase their omega-3 intake.

Rice Bran*

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In one animal study, daily consumption of rice bran,
including water soluble rice bran and rice bran fiber
concentrates, resulted in significantly enhanced blood
sugar balance and fasting blood sugar and lipid levels
maintained in the normal range.8 The extracts of rice
bran have also been found to support cardiovascular
health, a balanced inflammatory response and a healthy
colonic environment.9, 10

Apple Pectin*

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A meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials showed
consumption of pectin promotes healthy blood fats and
maintains cholesterol levels already within a normal
range.10 Liver fat concentrations have been found to be
lower in rats fed diets containing apple pectin. Fecal bile
acid excretion was also found to be reduced, and sterol
excretion significantly increased with the addition of
pectin. Rats fed pectin-rich diets also had lower levels of
certain blood fats than controls.11

Fig (Ficus carica)*

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The phytochemical properties of Fig’s laxative effect are due to the bulk of seeds and fibers.12 In a double-blind, randomized controlled study of 20 patients with occasional functional bowel irregularity, supplementation with fig fruit increased frequency, reduced defecation time, improved abdominal comfort and heightened a sense of complete evacuation. Fig fruit supplementation also improved the symptoms of occasional irregularity,13 and the
fruit has also been shown to maintain bulk in those with loose stools.14

Prune (Prunus domestica)*

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Prunes or dried prunes contain 6.1 g of dietary fiber per 100 g,
as well as large amounts of phenolic compounds which may
aid in their efficacy for occasional constipation and glycemic
support. The phenolic compounds in prunes have been found
to inhibit oxidation of certain blood fat components in vitro,
and thus may protect against oxidative damage. In addition,
prunes have a high concentration of potassium and have
been shown to support blood pressure and cardiovascular
health.15 Another study found that consumption of prunes
two times a day was effective in helping with occasional
constipation in 40 subjects enrolled in an eight-week study.16

Resources

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References
1. Frizelle F. Constipation in adults. Clin Evod (online). 2007;
0413 (August 1).
2. Mehmood, Aziz. Pharmacological basis for the medicinal
use of psyllium husk (isphagula) in constipation and diarrhea.
Dig Dis Sci. 2011; 56(5):1460-1471.
3. Kruis W, Forstmaier G, Scheurlen C, Stellaard F. Effect of
diets low and high in refined sugars on gut transit, bile acid metabolism, and bacterial fermentation. Gut. 1991 Apr; 32(4):367-

71.
4. Bijkerk, Wit Nd, al MJe. Soluble or insoluble fiber in
irritable bowel syndrome in primary care? Randomized placebo
controlled trial. BMJ. 2009; 339:b3154.

5. Sierra M. Garcia JJ, Fernandez N, Diez MJ, Calle AP. Ther-
apeutic effects of psyllium in type 2 diabetic patients. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2002 Sep; 56(9):830-42.
6. Anderson JW, Allgood LD, TurnerJ, Oeltgen PR, Daggy BP.
Effects of psyllium on glucose and serum lipid responses in men
with type 2 diabetes and hypercholesterolemia. Am J Clin Nutr. 1999 Oct; 70(4):466-73.
7. 7. Connor WE. Importance of n-3 fatty acids in health and
disease. Am J Clin Nutr. 2000 Jan;71(1 Suppl):171S-5S.

8. Qureshi A, Sami S, Khan F. Effects of stabilized rice bran, its
soluble and fiber fractions on blood glucose levels and serum
lipid parameters in human diabetes mellitus types I and II. J
Nutr Biochem. 2002;13(3):175-187.
9. Komiyama Y, Andoh A, Fujiwara D, Ohmae H, Araki Y,
Fujiyama Y, Mitsuyama K, Kanauchi O. New prebiotics from
rice bran ameliorate inflammation in murine colitis models
through the modulation of intestinal homeostasis and the
mucosal immune system. Scand J Gastroenterol. 2011 Jan;
46(1):40-52. Epub 2010 Aug 24.
10. Brouns F, Theuwissen E, Adam A. Cholesterol-lowering

properties of different pectin types in mildly hyper-cho-
lesterolemic men and women. EJCN. 2011; doi:10.1038(21

December).
11. Aprikian O, Duclos V, Guyot S, et al. Apple pectin and a
polyphenol-rich apple concentrate are more effective together
than separately on cecal fermentations and plasma lipids in
rats. J Nutr. Jun 2003;133(6):1860-1865.

12. Joseph B, Raj J. Pharmacognostic and phytochemical prop-
erties of Ficus carica Linn-an overview. Intl J Pharm Tech

Research. 2011; 3(1):8-12.

13. 13. Kim S-Y, al HBe. Effect of Ficus carica on functional con-
stipation. FASEB J. 2010; Abstract supplement iIB 348 (April

24).
14. Patil VV, Bhangale SC, Chaudhari KP, Kakade RT, Thakare
VM, Bonde CG, Patil VR. Evaluation of the antidiarrheal
activity of the plant extracts of Ficus species Zhong Xi Yi Jie
He Xue Bao. 2012 Mar;10(3):347-52.
15. Stacewicz-Sapuntzakis, PE B, A E. Chemical composition and
potential health effects of prunes: A functional food? Critical
reviews in Food Science and Nutrition. 2001; 41(4):251 -286.
16. Attaluri A, al RDe. Randomized clinical trial: dried plums
(prunes) vs psyllium for constipation. Aliment Pharmacol
Ther. 2011; 33(7):822-828.

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