Clinical studies indicate that the ingredients in this formulation are highly effective at reducing the symptoms related to Irritable Bowel Syndrom
Irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) is a chronic condition causing abdominal pain, cramping, constipation, and/or diarrhea.
The FDA reports that as many as 30% of Americans struggle with irritable bowel syndrome1.
Typically, IBS presents itself in late adolescence or early adulthood, and seldom after the age of fifty.
Nearly twice as many women suffer with IBS as men – 60-65% compared to 35-40%
After over a year of research, interviews, and scientific experimentation, we finally developed a correct formulation of ingredients and found their most bioavailable forms. Through research, analysis and trial and error, we established the most effective serving amounts, all backed by solid clinical studies.
IBS is a functional gastrointestinal disorder, meaning it is characterized by chronic abdominal complaints without a structural or known biochemical cause to explain the symptoms. As such, IBS does not show up on x-rays, nor does any visible inflammation or damage to the tissue occur.
While IBS is an extremely common digestive disorder, it is one of the most difficult to diagnose and treat because the symptoms are often inconsistent, and it is a problem of both the bowel and the brain. IBS is a lack, or excess, of communication between your brain and your gut – otherwise known as brain-gut interaction.
The cause of the miscommunication between the brain and gut is mostly unknown, so there is presently no cure for irritable bowel syndrome. To understand how IBS works, it is useful to understand how a properly functioning digestive system operates in comparison.
In a healthy system, the muscles in the walls of the intestines contract and relax in a consistent rhythm as food moves from the stomach and into your entire digestive tract. When these contractions slow down or speed up, so does the movement of food through your system.
If you suffer from IBS, your digestive contractions move in a non-specific rhythm, which can cause unpleasant symptoms.
IBS-C (IBS with constipation predominant): When signals are sent less often, contractions are less frequent, and often cause constipation. IBS-D (IBS with diarrhea predominant): When signals are sent more often, contractions are more frequent, and often cause diarrhea. IBS-A (IBS with alternating stool pattern): When signals are sent sporadically, contractions are inconsistent, and often cause bouts of both diarrhea and constipation.