Flora Saw Palmetto
Prostate Health - Natural BPH Relief
Multiple clinical studies have shown that saw palmetto provides mild to moderate improvement in urinary symptoms associated with Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia (BPH) such as frequent urination, painful urination, hesitancy, urgency and perineal heaviness.
Formulated with Zinc and Vitamin B6 for an efficient prostate health formula and superior absorption. Zinc has long been established as an important mineral for male fertility and sexual health.
- Used in Herbal Medicine to help relieve the urologic symptoms (e.g. weak urine flow, incomplete voiding, frequent daytime and night time urination) associated with mild to moderate benign prostatic hyperplasia.
- Helps to maintain immune function.
- Assists the body to metabolize fats, proteins and carbohydrates for the maintenance of good health.
- Sourced and manufactured in North America
- 85-95% liposterolic extract
- Extract manufactured using super-critical CO2 technique without the use of heat or solvents and resulting in a purer and more potent extract
- Dosage and potency matches those of extracts used in clinical trials
- Convenient once per day dosage
- Active constituents include free fatty acids, phytosterols, flavonoids and polysaccharides
- Reduces enlarged prostate glands and the accompanying urologic symptoms such as frequent urination, weak urine
stream and difficult or painful urination
EACH SOFTGEL CAPSULE CONTAINS:
Saw palmetto (Serenoa repens) fruit lipidosterolic
extract . . . 320 mg
(standardized to contain 85-95% free fatty acids, esters & sterols)
Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine hydrochloride) . . 70 mg
Zinc (citrate) . . . 16 mg
NON-MEDICINAL INGREDIENTS: Gelatin, glycerin, water, caramel, white beeswax and carob.
Adult males: Take 1 capsule once daily with a meal. Take a few hours before or after taking other medications. Store in a cool, dry place.
Keep out of reach of children.
- Consult a healthcare practitioner if symptoms persist or worsen.
- Consult a health care practitioner prior to use to exclude a diagnosis of prostate cancer.
- Zinc supplementation can cause a copper deficiency. Consult a health care practitioner if you are unsure whether you are taking adequate copper.