Cranalon™ - References

I Product Info I Ingredients I Recommended Use I Clinical Trials I Research Brief I References

Cranalon™ is a rich source of dietary fiber

 

 

 

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Indication: constipation, intestinal microflora imbalance, increased body weight, increased cholesterol levels and  blood sugar levels, undue fatigue, decreased immune response, colds.

Main Actions: improves host defenses, stimulates bowel movements, works as mild laxative, promotes body cleanse, increases vitamin and mineral absorption, improves digestion, helps to normalize  blood cholesterol levels, triglyceride and blood sugar levels, promotes the growth of “friendly” bacteria in the intestine.

Ingredients (per 1 packet):

 

Fibersol 2 (Soluble Dietary Fiber) – 5,000 mg; Proprietary Blend – 410 mg: Aloe Vera gel concentrate  (200:1), Cranberry (Vaccinium macrocarpon) powder, Malic acid, Phenalgin™ (phlorotannin extract of Canary Islands Brown Algae)(Cystoseira canariensis), Red Algae (Dunaliella salina).

 

 

Cranalon™ - References:

  1. Atherton P. Aloe vera: magic or medicine? Nurs Stand. 1998 Jul 1-7;12(41):49-52, 54.

  2. Grindlay D, Reynolds T. The Aloe vera phenomenon: a review of the properties and modern uses of the leaf parenchyma gel. J Ethnopharmacol. 1986 Jun;16(2-3):117-51.

  3. Tokunaga K and Matsuoka A, "Effects of a [FOSHU] which contains indigestible dextrin as an effective ingredient on glucose and lipid metabolism," J Japanese Diabetes Society, 42:61-65, 1999.

  4. Satouchi M et al, "Effects of indigestible dextrin on bowel movements," Japanese J Nutr, 51:31-37, 1993.

  5. Walker EB, Barney DP, Mickelsen JN, et al. Cranberry concentrate: UTI prophylaxis. J Family Pract 1997;45:167-8 [letter].

  6. Avorn J, Monane M, Gurwitz JH, et al. Reduction of bacteriuria and pyruria after ingestion of cranberry juice. JAMA 1994;271:751-4.

  7. Wolk A, Manson JE, Stampfer MJ, Colditz GA, Hu FB, Speizer FE, Hennekens CH, Willett WC. Long-term intake of dietary fiber and decreased risk of coronary heart disease among women. JAMA. 1999 Jun 2;281(21):1998-2004.

  8. Burkitt D., Wake r A., Painter N. Effect of dietary fiber on stools and transit times and its role in the causation of disease//Lancet.—1972.—Vol. 2.—P. 1408—1412.

  9. Langmead L, Feakins RM, Goldthorpe S, Holt H, Tsironi E, De Silva A, Jewell DP, Rampton DS. Randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial of oral aloe vera gel for active ulcerative colitis. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2004 Apr 1;19(7):739-47

  10. Habeeb F, Stables G, Bradbury F, Nong S, Cameron P, Plevin R, Ferro VA. The inner gel component of Aloe vera suppresses bacterial-induced pro-inflammatory cytokines from human immune cells. Methods. 2007 Aug;42(4):388-93

  11. Kirdpon S, Kirdpon W, Airarat W, Trevanich A, Nanakorn S. Effect of aloe (Aloe vera Linn.) on healthy adult volunteers: changes in urinary composition. J Med Assoc Thai. 2006 Aug;89 Suppl 2:S9-14.