Gentle Care® Gripe Water

Gentle Care® Gripe Water - GENTLE CARE - GNC Zoom
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Price: $12.49

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Item #292099

Size: 4 fl.oz.

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Product Information

Description

Better Belly Elixer™*
Soothing relief of colic, upset stomach, gas & hiccups*

Gentle Care® Gripe Water is a great-tasting, effective formula that aids in your baby's problems with colic, upset stomach, gas & hiccups.*
Safe, gentle and effective for baby!*
Gentle Care® is committed to providing mother's & caregivers the highest quality products for their infants. Manufactured in the USA with the finest ingredients, our baby products are meant to help foster the comfort, health & well being of your child.

* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

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Supplement Facts

Serving Size 1 teaspoon(s)
Servings Per Container 24
Amount Per Serving % DV
Calories 15.00
Total Carbohydrate 3.00 g1%
Sodium (as Sodium Bicarbonate) 5.00 mg0%
Sugars 2.00 g
Chamomile Flower Extract 30.00 mg**
Ginger Root Extract 6.00 mg**
Fennel seed extract 5.00 mg **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

SHAKE WELL. May be taken directly by dispenser or put in baby bottle with water or juice. Do not use more than 6 times in a 24 hour period. Wait a minimum of 30 minutes before repeating suggested use if necessary.

SUGGESTED USE:
0 to 6 months: 1/2 teaspoon (2.5 ml)
1 to 6 months: 1 teasapoon (5 ml)
6 months & older: 2 teaspoons (10 ml)

Other Ingredients: Purified Water, Fructose, Vegetable Glycerin, Potassium Sorbate (to protect freshness), Citric Acid

Warning: Keep this and all supplements out of reach of children. Do not exceed suggested use. For occasional use only. Always consult your healthcare provider prior to giving this or any supplement to an infant.

Manufactured by a GMP Certified Facility for:
BNC Enterprises, Inc.
PO Box 1450 - Tempe, AZ 85280

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Health Notes

Bottled Water: What's the Difference?

Bottled Water: What's the Difference?
How to choose among the hundreds of varieties
Bottled Water: What's the Difference?: Main Image
Many people go for bottled over tap water because they prefer its taste and clarity

Cruising down the beverage aisle, you'll find a wide variety of bottled water brands in varying shapes and sizes. Some neatly fit into your car's cup holder. Others have pull-up tops that won't get lost on the soccer field. The latest wave to hit the shelves is "enhanced" water, which can include flavors, vitamins, minerals, and electrolytes.

What's the difference between types of bottled water?

The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has established a "Standard of Identity" to define different types of bottled water, based on the products' specific characteristics:

  • Spring water-This comes from an underground formation from which water flows naturally to the surface of the earth, and must be collected only at the spring or through a borehole that taps the source.
  • Purified drinking water-This has been processed to remove chlorine and a majority of dissolved solids such as magnesium.
  • Naturally sparkling water-This is naturally carbonated from a spring or artesian well.
  • Artesian water or artesian well water-It comes from a well that taps a confined aquifer (a water-bearing underground layer of rock or sand).
  • Mineral water-Typically spring water, it contains no less than 250 parts per million of total dissolved solids like calcium, magnesium, sodium, potassium, silica, and bicarbonates. No minerals can be added to this product.

Which tastes better?

Many people go for bottled over tap water because they prefer its taste and clarity. Tap water contains chlorine to kill bacteria and other micro-organisms, which can make it taste like "pool water." Many bottled water manufacturers use ozone (supercharged oxygen) or ultraviolet light to disinfect the water. Unlike chlorine, neither of these alters the taste.

Is bottled water safer?

Experts can't agree on whether bottled water is safer than tap, but both must meet government safety standards. Tap water is regulated by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), and bottled water is regulated by the FDA as a food product. In fact, bottled water must meet the same strict standards set by the EPA for public drinking water systems. What's more, the FDA requires that bottled water be packaged in a sanitary environment in safety-sealed containers.

What about flavored water?

These fruity beverages might taste good, but technically they're not bottled water. The FDA emphasizes that water with certain ingredients or additives may be classified as a soft drink or dietary supplement. For example, soda water, seltzer, and tonic are not bottled water. The same goes for carbonated water beverages like "enhanced water," which can contain more than 80 calories per serving.

Deborah Kotz is a freelance health writer who happily drinks tap water but carries bottled water to her kids' afterschool sports.

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