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OGYÉI number
20151/2018

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Production takes place in our own GMP certified factory

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21 components total price is only

11,89 EUR / month

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Collagen

Collagen is a natural protein that accounts for as much as 30% of the body's total protein. Primarily it can be found in connective tissues and in stroma but it is also an important building material of bones, cartilages, tendons, ligaments and the skin. Seventy percent of our skin is made up of collagen.

Collagen is produced by our bodies from amino acids. With age the production gradually declines.

Natural sources of collagen are mostly poultry and fish but it can be found in mushroom as well. It is important to consume vegetables, seeds and legumes because these plant proteins contribute to the construction of collagen.

Interesting facts

Even the ancient Chinese used beef bone broth to ease joint pain. Collagen is the main element of bones in cattle (mostly the cartilage part) that transforms into gelatine if boiled.

Medical researches prove that large quantities of collagen fibers provide great tensile strength to connective tissues.

Vitamin C

Vitamin C is probably the most well-known vitamin. It belongs to the group of water-soluble vitamins. Vitamin C is present only in very small amount in foods of animal origin. Green plants and fruit cover the bulk of the demand. It was first isolated by Albert Szent-Györgyi in its pure form from adrenal glands in 1928. Szent-Györgyi was awarded with the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1937 for this discovery.

Why is it important?

Vitamin C contributes to the normal energy-producing metabolic processes, the maintenance of normal psychological function, the normal operation of the nervous and the immune systems. It also helps the formation of collagen. It maintains healthy skin, veins, cartilage, bones, teeth and gums. It helps reduce fatigue, contributes to regenerate the reduced form of vitamin E and increases the absorption of iron. It helps protect cells against oxidative stress and helps the normal function of the immune system during or after intense exercise.

Iron

Iron is not present in nature as pure metal but in its compound forms it makes up 4.8% of the Earth's crust. In the human body, iron is present as a trace element. An average adult body contains 2-2.5 grams of iron. Most of the iron is bound to haemoglobin, the rest is attached to different proteins. Main sources of iron are bran, dried apricot, spinach, liver, and other meat.

Why is it important?

Iron is an important component of hemoglobin and red blood cells. It is essential for our mental health and immune system. It helps fight fatigue. It plays an important role in cell division, oxygen transport and energy metabolism.

Zinc

At room temperature this mineral is a bluish metallic element. Its name originates from the German word Zink.

Different forms of zinc alloys were known even in ancient times but metallic zinc was only isolated around 1300 A.D. Its role in the human body was not known for a long time.

The human body contains 2-3 grams of Zinc, mostly in hair, eyes, male genitals but can be found in the liver, kidneys, muscles and skin.

Its natural sources are: eggs, legumes, liver, seafood, crabs, pumpkin seeds, wheat germ, and oily seeds.

Why is zinc important?

Zinc helps with the metabolism od carbohydrates, macronutrients, fatty acids and vitamins as well as the maintenance of normal acid-base balance. It assists with the maintenance of healthy bones, vision, hair, nails and skin. It also contributes to the normal operation of the immune system, the protection of cells against oxidative stress, the maintenance of normal mental function, DNA synthesis and normal level of testosterone in the blood. It plays a role in cell division protein synthesis, fertility and reproduction.

Selenium

Selenium is named after the Goddess of the Moon in Greek Mythology. It has been proven since the end of 1800s, that selenium is an essential trace element for our body because it contains a certain enzyme called glutathione peroxidase that protects us against toxins. There is only 10-15 mg of selenium in the human body. Selenium and vitamin E enhance each other's beneficial effects, therefore contribute to the protection of cells against oxidative stress and the maintenance of our immune system.

The main natural sources are brazil nuts, tuna, sunflower seed, rice, red meat, poultry, whole grain products and cashews.

Why is it important?

Selenium and vitamin E enhance each other's beneficial effects and therefore contribute to the protection of cells against oxidative stress. Selenium also contributes to the maintenance of healthy nails and hair and the normal functioning of the thyroid gland and immune system.

Vitamin E

It is a fat-soluble vitamin which is stored in the liver, fat tissues, heart, muscles, blood, adrenal glands and hypophysis.

Why is it important?

It protects our cells against oxidative stress.

Manganese

Manganese takes part in energy-producing metabolic processes and helps maintain healthy bone structure, protects cells against oxidative stress and contributes to the formation of connective tissues.

Boron

Boron was discovered by three chemists in 1808. It is a rather rare micro-element. Its most well-knowncompounds are boric acid and borax.

Its natural sources are: leafy vegetables, oily seeds, fruits, grains, soy bean, salmon, sardines, cheese.

Copper

Copper is one of the most well known and longest ultilzed metals. It is essential for many functions in our body.

Its natural sources are: sardines in tomato sauce, sunflower seeds, crabs, lobster, nuts, oyster, prunes.

Why is it important?

Copper in the body contributes to energy-producing metabolic prosesses, the normal function of nervous system, the pigmentation of hair and skin, and the proper function of the immune system.

Cobalt

Most of the cobalt is found in Earth's crust and surface waters. It cannot be found in its elementary form but only as ore. In the human body there is only 1-2 miligrams of cobalt which - along with Vitamin B12- plays an important role in the proper function of our body.

Vitamin B9

Vitamin B9, also known as folic acid, is a water-soluble vitamin. It is made up of similarly-built pteridine compounds. Lucy Wills discovered folic acid in the 1930s when she was experimenting giving yeast to people suffering from anemia.

The main natural sources of vitamin B9 are: leafy vegetables, brussels sprouts, broccoli, lettuce, spinach), bean, liver, yeast, peanut and walnut.

Vanadium

Vanadium was discovered around 1830. Its name originates from Vanadis, Norwegian goddess of beauty and fertility.

Its natural sources are: mushrooms, grains, oily seeds, wines, fruit juices, parsley, crabs and other sea food.

Molybdenum

Molybdenum can be found in a very small amount in our body, however it is indespensable for our health. Molybdenum contributes to the metabolism of amino acids containing sulphur.

Its natural sources are: beans ang legumes, spinach, brown rice, offals, lentil, milk, oily seeds, grains.

Inulin and microflora

Microflora is formed by beneficial, living microorganisms, which survive the acidic environment in the gastrointestinal tract and help maintain the balance of healthy intestinal mircroflora. Our products contain high numbers of bacterial florea and inulin which helps their reproduction.

Probioticts also known as microflora is of Greek origin meaning life. R. B. Parker was the first who used the term probotic in 1974 for organisms and substances responsible for the balance of intestinal tract. The characteristiscs of probiotics are: human origin, non-pathogenic, resistant to the digestive effects of gastric acid, bile, saliva, pancreatic and intestinal fluids. They retain their resilience in food shelf life and technological processes. In addition, probiotics are capable of adhering to mucosal cells, have antimicrobial activity against potential pathogens, and reduce the adherence of pathogenic microbes to the mucosal surface. Probiotics are mostly lactic acid bacteria and bifidobacteria. Most of the best-known probiotic lactic acid bacteria strains are Lactobacillus, smaller portion is Streptococcus genus.

Prebiotics are natural nutrients, that are the sole nutrients of probiotics therefore promote their reproduction and prevalance. In the oral cavity and the gastrointestinal tract, the digestive enzymes do not break down the prebiotics and thus can reach the large intestine undigested. Prebiotics are dietary fibers, but water-soluble, therefore one of the best dietary fibers. In addition to their function of dietary fiber, their real utility lies in the fact that they are the exclusive nutrients of probiotics. Because of the lack of digestible nutrition in the large intestine where there is little food, the consumed prebiotics offer the possibility of the reproduction of human-friendly intestinal bacteria.

Many foods contain prebiotics, for example: Jerusalem artichoke, chicory, onions, garlic, leeks, artichokes, whole grains, wheat, banana, flax, spinach, cabbage, chard, mustard, berries, legumes, milk and most mature cheese.

Inulins are a type of prebiotics and actually dietary fibers that reach the large intestine undigested, enhance the reproduction and prevalance of probiotics.

Their role: digestion, balance of the intestinal flora
Our bodies are connected with the outside world through our intestinal system that is about 7 – 9 meters in length (the largest area in our body). Therefore it is vulnerable by the potential attack of pathogens and toxic substances. Normally there are about 200 to 400 different types of bacterial strains in our bowels. In fetal life beneficial bacteria dominates in 95-98%. Healthy intestinal flora provides protection against a variety of pathogens, ensures the integrity of intestinal mucosa and helps the absorption of the needed nutrients. They produce many essential vitamins for our body. If the gastrointestinal tract's defense mechanisms weaken, it can cause intereference in the absorption processes.

In order for probiotics to be effective in their environment, a large number is required which is at least 108 c.f.u./gram in the body.

What does the c.f.u. expression mean?

c.f.u.: colony-forming units per milliliter, the number of viable microorganisms. The amount of bacteria is usually measured this way in products. However, inulin is given in milligram. As appropriate doses of at least 109 c.f.u. is accepted.

 

What kind of probiotic products are effective?

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It contains of an appropriate volume of germs, the minimum quantity proposed by specialist is 108 or 109 c.f.u.

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Prebiotics help the reproduction of probiotics, therefore products should contain inulin or fructo- oligosaccharides.

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They resist the effects of stomach acid, bile and digestive enzymes, so the live beneficial bacteria can reach the large intestine, where they are able to adhere and reproduce. One essential condition is that the bacteria keep their viability during their passage through the gastrointestinal tract.

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A good probiotic product should contain at least 5-6 strains, as we intend to make up the intestinal flora's multi-culture.

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During the warranty period and during technological processes they keep power of resistance.

One Year Products contain 6 types of bacterial strains in elevated quantity as well as Inulin for increasing efficiency.

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+36 (20) 20-94-190

info@nics.hu