The MyoMend™ and PEA+™ Protocol

How to use these two incredible products to provide natural relief for your clients.

Celiac Disease and Gluten Intolerance: When Enzymes can and Can't Help

Celiac disease is caused by an immune system reaction to gluten proteins found in wheat and a number of other grains. It is an autoimmune disorder that primarily affects the small intestine.

Gluten intolerance or sensitivity is a non-celiac condition triggered by exposure to gluten proteins, producing only occasional digestive discomforts and distresses. 

Simple Ways to Integrate Enzyme Supplements into your Practice

Enzyme supplements can be used frequently in the care of our patients. Many people with occasional digestive issues often benefit from digestive enzyme supplementation, but we also find enzymes useful in a wide variety of people with different levels of health.

Here are some simple tips for how the use of enzymes can benefit your patients and grow your practice.

Identifying Food Intolerance Through an Elimination Diet

There are many ways to identify food triggers. If you suspect certain foods to be bothersome, whether it’s an immediate or delayed response, it’s important to diligently investigate to find out exactly which foods, food groups or ingredients, may be causing unwanted harm to the body.

Occasional Heartburn - Naturopathic Solutions for Your Patients

Occasional heartburn is common in many people. The NIH estimates that 60 million Americans experience a burning sensation in the chest or an acid taste in their mouths at least once a month. Heartburn can be an occasional symptom associated with heavy meals or alcohol consumption, or it could be associated with GERD.

Finding the Right Enzyme Science Digestive Formula for your Patients

Many people deal with occasional gastrointestinal issues, as well as a variety of other health issues. Incorporating digestive enzymes in the care of the naturopathic patient can support digestive health and improve the efficacy of treatment protocols.

Digesting Fatty Foods with Lipase

Lipase Function Like many other enzymes, lipase is produced naturally by the body, in this case, in the pancreas.  When you eat foods with fat content, the fat can’t be absorbed by the body in its original form.  Lipase has the crucial function of breaking fats down into fatty acids and glycerol.  These components are used throughout the body to provide energy. Gallbladder Support There are some types of lipase with more specific roles.  For example, when food reaches the stomach, stomach cells create gastric lipase, specifically designed to target fat.  However, in order to break fat down into what your body uses...

What is Protease?

October 3rd, 2018 The Importance of Protein Protein is generally hailed as one of the “building blocks” of the human body, being an essential component in many bodily structures as well as bodily processes.  However, like every other type of nutrient, we need to be able to extract it from either our diet or another source.  The main way that our bodies do this is through enzymes, and in protein’s case, the primary enzymes that get the job done are proteases, also known as peptidases or proteinases.  Notably, both plants and animals rely on proteases for daily function, and this fact...

The Unique Candida Control Formulation

The natural ingredients in Candida Control™ help in maintaining a healthy balance of intestinal flora, which inhibits Candida overgrowth.* This scientifically formulated blend of carefully selected ingredients can help break down yeast cells and provide support for the digestive and immune systems.

New Study: Nattokinase for Nasal Polyps and as a Mucolytic

Chronic nasal and sinus inflammation or chronic rhinosinusitis (CRS) is is one of the most common chronic diseases in adults. It is characterized by persistent symptomatic inflammation of the nasal mucosa and sinuses. A new study indicates that nattokinase, an enzyme from Nattō, a traditional fermented food from Japan can produce incredibly powerful effects in improving this condition. The breakthrough is that CRS does not tend to respond to conventional drugs.

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