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IMMUNO COMPLEX [Specialities]

A well functioning immune system is one of the most important parameters for optimal health.
natural energy IMMUNO COMPLEX
Prijs : € 60 gelules
(CNK: 3665-569) at your pharmacist
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IMMUNO COMPLEX

Numerous environmental factors, such as various forms of contamination and stress, adversely affect the functioning of the immune system. Immuno Complex is a fully natural composition of five active ingredients to support the immune system: Beta-glucan, Astragalus, Zinc, Vitamin C, Garlic

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Instructions of use
For adults and children from 6 years: 2x1 capsule per day for prevention, up to 2x2 capsules per day.

Do not exceed the recommended daily dose.

Keep out of reach of young children.

Food supplements should not replace a varied and balanced diet and a healthy lifestyle.

Do not use during pregnancy or breastfeeding. 

Do not use under 6.

Check with a simultaneous intake of medicines.

No long-term use without professional advice.

NUT_PL_AS 1429/4
 

Range of usage

to strengthen it immune system
for professional athletes

Composition
Ingredients per 4 capsules
ß-1,3 / 1,6-glucan 600mg, Plantar capsule (Hypromellose), Vitamin C (Ascorbic acid, Acerola) 280mg (350% RI), Filler (Microcrystalline cellulose), Anti-caking agents (Magnesium silicate, Magnesium stearate, Silicon dioxide), Malpighia punicifolia L. (Acerola standardized on 25% Vitamin C) dry extract 160mg, Astragalus membranaceus Moench (Astragalus) dry extract 140mg, Zinc (Zinc Bisglycinate) 20mg (200% RI)

RI: Reference intake

 
References
Di Luzio N.R., Immunopharmacology of glucan: a broad-spectrum enhancer of host defence mechanisms, trends in Pharmacological Sciences, 1983, 4:344-347.
Janusz M.J. et al., Isolation of a yeast heptaglucoside that inhibits monocyte phagocytosis of zymosan particles, The Journal of Immunology, 1989 Feb, 142(3) 959-65.

Czop J.K. et al., A beta-glucan inhibitable receptor on human monocytes: its identity with the phagocytic receptor for particulate activators of the alternative complement pathway, J. Immunolo., 1985, 134:2588-2593.

Hahn M.G. et al., Host-pathogen interactions. XIV. Isolation and partial characterization of an elicitor from yeast extract, Plant physiol., 197X, 62:107.

Tzanabos A.O. et al., Prophylaxis with immunomodulator PGG glucan enhances antibiotic efficacy in rats infected with antibiotic-resistant bacteria, Ann. NY Acad. Sci., Oct 1996, 797:285-287.

Hunter K. et al., Activation of immune defense against infectious disease. Mode of action of beta-glucan immunopotentiators, Research summary release, Department of Microbiology, University of Nevada School of Medicine, 2001.

Mansell P.W.A. et al., Employment of soluble glucan in the treatment of patients with acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, IND, 1986.
Browder W. et al., Beneficial effect of enhanced macrophage function in the trauma patients, Ann Sur., 1990, vol. 211: 605-613.

Maurici da Rocha e Silva et al., Infection prevention in patients with severe multiple trauma with immunomodulater beta 1,3 polyglucose, Surgery, Gynecology & Obstetrics, 1993, 177:383-388.

Sener G. et al., Protective effect of beta-glucan against oxidative organ injury in a rat model of sepsis, Int. Immunopharmacol., 1387-96, e-pub August 2005.

Sener G. et al., Beta-glucan ameliorates methotrexate-induced oxidative organ injury via antioxidant and immunomodulatory effects, European J. Pharmacology, 542(1-3):170-178, e-pub May 2006, Aug 7 2006.

Patchen M.L. et al., Glucan: mecanisms involved in its « radioprotective » effect, J. Leux Biol., 1987, 42:95-105.

Enhancement of radioprotection and antitumor immunity by yeast-derived beta-glucan in mice, J. Med. Food, 2005 Summer, 8(2):154-8.

Shankar AH, Prasad AS. Zinc and immune function: the biological basis of altered resistance to infection. Am J Clin Nutr 1998; 68(2 Suppl):447S–63S.

Bhutta ZA, Black RE, Brown KH, et al . Prevention of diarrhea and pneumonia by zinc supplementation in children in devel-oping countries: pooled analysis of randomized controlled trials. Zinc Investigators’ Collaborative Group. J Pediatr 1999;135:689–97. doi:10.1016/S0022-3476(99)70086-7

Prasad AS: Zinc in human health: effect of zinc on immune cells. Mol Med 2008; 14(5-6): 353-7.

Beck FW, Prasad AS, Kaplan J, Fitzgerald JT, Brewer GJ. Changes in cytokine production and T cell subpopulations in experimentally induced zinc deficient humans. Am J Physiol Endocrinol Metab. 1997;272:1002–7.

Dahl H, Degre M: The effect of ascorbic acid on production of human interferon and the antiviral activity in vitro. Acta Pathol Microbiol Scand B 1976; 84B(5): 280-4

Jariwalla RJ, Harakeh S: Antiviral and immunomodulatory activities of ascorbic acid. In: Harris JR, ed. Subcellular biochemis-try. Ascorbic acid: biochemistry and biomedical cell biology, vol 25. New York: Plenum Press, 1996; 215-231

Salman H., Bergman M., Bessler H., Punsky I., Djaldetti M. Effect of a garlic derivative (alliin) on peripheral blood cell immune responses. International Journal of Immunopharmacology. 1999;21(9):589–597. doi: 10.1016/s0192-0561(99)00038-7.

Fridman S., Sinai T., Zilberg D. Efficacy of garlic based treatments against monogenean parasites infecting the guppy (Poecilia reticulata (Peters)) Veterinary Parasitology. 2014;203(1-2):51–58. doi: 10.1016/j.vetpar.2014.02.002

Kim S. R., Jung Y. R., An H. J., et al. Anti-wrinkle and anti-inflammatory effects of active garlic components and the inhibition of MMPs via NF-κB signaling. PLoS ONE. 2013;8(9) doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0073877.e73877

Ho C. Y., Weng C. J., Jhang J. J., Cheng Y. T., Huang S. M., Yen G. C. Diallyl sulfide as a potential dietary agent to reduce TNFalpha- and histamine-induced proinflammatory responses in A7r5 cells. Molecular Nutrition and Food Research. 2014;58(5):1069–1078. doi: 10.1002/mnfr.201300617

You S., Nakanishi E., Kuwata H., et al. Inhibitory effects and molecular mechanisms of garlic organosulfur compounds on the production of inflammatory mediators. Molecular Nutrition & Food Research. 2013;57(11):2049–2060. doi: 10.1002/mnfr.201200843

Feng Y., Zhu X., Wang Q., et al. Allicin enhances host pro-inflammatory immune responses and protects against acute murine malaria infection. Malaria Journal. 2012;11, article 268 doi: 10.1186/1475-2875-11-268.

Vogt L., Meyer D., Pullens G., et al. Immunological properties of inulin-type fructans. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition. 2015;55(3):414–436. doi: 10.1080/10408398.2012.656772

Watzl B., Girrbach S., Roller M. Inulin, oligofructose and immunomodulation. British Journal of Nutrition. 2005;93:S49–S55. doi: 10.1079/BJN20041357
 
 
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