Refungin™ - Research Brief

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



Order this item

Indication: intestinal candidosis, helmintic and parasitic invasion, alcohol abuse, can be used in drug rehabilitation program.

Actions: anticandidal, antiparasitic, and antihelminthic product, helps to restore healthy intestinal microflora, helps to detoxify the body.

Ingredients (per one capsule): Vitamin A (as beta carotene) - 3 000 IU, Vitamin E (as d-alpha-tocopheryl succinate) - 90 IU, Selenium (as selenium + GPM) – 30 mcg; Proprietary blend – 308 mg: Pau d’Arco (Tabebuia impetiginosa)  bark 4:1 extract, Echinacea (Echinacea purpurea) 5:1 extract (aerial parts), Caprylic acid (as sodium caprylate), Odor-controlled garlic (Allium sativum L.) extract (10,000 ppm allicin), Black walnut (Juglans regia) bark , Peppermint leaf (Mentha piperita), Borage seed (Borago officinalis)(10% GLA).

Low USA domestic & international shipping

Refungin™ - Research Brief:

Human body, due to unique immune defense system can withstand different kinds of infections. But there are some factors that can weaken the immune system: unbalanced diet, environmental pollution, medication (especially antibiotics). It can be dangerous, because there is an unseen world around us, inhabited by myriads of harmful bacteria, viruses, parasites and fungi. Their goal is to survive, feeding and multiplying. They often survive by feeding off our cells! Weakened immune system allows invaders to penetrate our body and poison our life.


Parasitic infection is a successful invasion of a host by an organism that uses the host for food and shelter. Parasites (in greek «parasitos» mean "dinner guest" from para "beside" + sitos "grain, meal") are organisms that live inside humans or other organisms who act as hosts. Small parasites – mostly protozoa and amoebae – are so tiny that they can only be seen with a microscope. Large parasites can be monstrous – sometimes even 9 meters long!

Parasites exist on our planet since ancient times. University of Colorado researchers have discovered what appears to be the first evidence of parasites in the gut contents of a dinosaur, indicating even the giants that roamed Earth 75 million years ago were beset by stomach worms.


According to a recent study, parasitic infections are widely spread in the world. Some scientists believe that approximately 85% of Northern Americans have at least one form of parasite.

Parasites can live inside the human body for years without making their presence known.


Some of the most common intestinal parasites include:

Pinworms – one of the most common parasitic infections. Pinworms reside in the colon, but lay eggs outside the body, usually near the anus, that causes severe itching.

The two most common tapeworms are Taenia solium (pork tapeworm) and Taenia saginata (beef tapeworm). Tapeworm infestation is caused by eating undercooked pork or beef. 
Protozoa (one-celled organisms) such as Giardia lamblia, Entamoeba histolytica, or Cryptosporidium are some of the most common and infectious parasites in the world, transmitted through contaminated food and water, or from one person to another.


Parasites are harmful to humans because they interfere with the normal physiological processes in the body; consume our food, that can cause malnutrition and vitamin and mineral deficiency; eat away body tissues and cells; produce toxic waste, and lower immunity.


The symptoms vary widely, but many parasitic infections cause intestinal problems such as diarrhea, intestinal obstruction, stomach pain, bloating, gas, loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, fever, fatigue, headaches, muscle aches and pains, grinding teeth at night, skin rashes.


Parasitic infection frequently is undiagnosed because symptoms can be confused with a variety of conditions and diseases. And if parasite infection is not treated, parasites can remain in your system for decades and cause catastrophic disorders in the body.


There are simple ways to lessen the risk of parasitic infections: wash your hands often, especially after the contact with the animals; don’t eat undercooked meat, fish and poultry; when traveling, drink only bottled water; don’t eat food in the street; wash fruits thoroughly.