New Chapter® Zyflamend™ Whole Body

New Chapter® Zyflamend™ Whole Body - NEW CHAPTER 1009724 - GNC Zoom
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Item #418125

Size: 60 Liquid Caps

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Product Information


Our #1-Selling Herbal
For After Exercise:
  • An herbal approach to pain relief*
  • Formulated from Whole-Body Healthy Inflammation Response*
100% Vegetarian Power of 10 Herbs
Zyflamend™ Whole Body is our herbal formula for pain relief† after exercise.* Zyflamend's ten herbs have been traditionally used to support health and well-being.* Chinese Goldthread, Hu Zhang, Chinese Skullcap and Barberry are time-honored tonic herbs in the Chinese herbal tradition. Rosemary and Oregano are native to the Mediterranean region. Zyflamend's Hu Zhang is a natural source of resveratrol, a part of the healthy Mediterranean diet. Turmeric, Ginger, Green Tea and Holy Basil are common elements in Asian and Indian wellness regimes.
  • Healthy Inflammation Response
    Zyflamend™ helps balance and support the whole body's natural, healthy inflammation response after exercise.*
  • Herbal Pain Reliever
    Zyflamend delivers full-spectrum Ginger to help relieve minor pain or soreness related to exercise, such as a workout or brisk walk.*
  • Power of 10 Herbs
    Zyflamend's proprietary 10-herb blend delivers the full-spectrum of whole herbs, not isolated compounds.
  • Keeps You Moving
  • The whole-food Ginger in Zyflamend supports flexibility and comfortable movement with complementary Rosemary, Turmeric and Green Tea.*
  • Super Pure & Potent New Chapter® uses only supercritical CO2 or traditional techniques to deliver super-pure, super-potent herbal extracts in this 100% vegetarian formulation.

* 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.


Supplement Facts

Serving Size 2 Capsules
Servings Per Container 30
Amount Per Serving % DV
Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis)(leaf) 100 mg supercritical extract and 50 mg hydroethanolic extract 150.00 mg**
Turmeric (Curcuma longa)(rhizome) 10 mg organic supercritical extract and 100 mg hydroethanolic extract 110.00 mg**
Ginger (Zingiber officinale)(rhizome) 54 mg organic supercritical extract and 46 mg hydroethanolic extract 100.00 mg**
Holy Basil (Ocimum sanctum)(leaf) hydroethanolic extract (min 0.4mg ursolic acid) 100.00 mg**
Organic Green Tea (Camellia sinensis)(leaf) extract 100.00 mg**
Hu Zhang (Polygonum cuspidatum)(root and rhizome) hydroethanolic extract 80.00 mg**
Chinese Goldthread (Coptis chinensis)(root) extract 40.00 mg**
Barberry (Berberis vulgaris)(root) hydroethanolic extract 40.00 mg**
Organic Oregano (Origanum vulgare)(leaf) supercritical extract 40.00 mg**
Chinese Skullcap (Scutellaria baicalensis)(root) extract 20.00 mg **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

Two capsules daily with food. Do not exceed suggested use. Not recommended for use in children.

Other Ingredients: Extra Virgin Olive Oil, Maltodextrin, Hypromellose (capsule), organic yellow beeswax, candelilla wax, Organic Sunflower Oil, organic olive oil

Warning: As with any dietary supplement, a healthcare professional should be contacted before use for those with a long term medical condition, taking regular medication or planning surgery. If an adverse event is experienced, discontinue use and contact a healthcare professional. Supplements are not a substitute for medical therapy. Taking with a meal and a full glass of water may reduce stomach upset. Avoid use if you are sensitive to caffeine. Do not use if pregnant, nursing or considering pregnancy. Keep out of reach of children. Read ingredients carefully and avoid use if known sensitivity to any ingredient.

Distributed by NEW CHAPTER, INC.

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Health Notes

Keep Body Fat Down with Whole Grains

Keep Body Fat Down with Whole Grains
Keep Body Fat Down with Whole Grains: Main Image
Instead of a sandwich, have your lettuce, tomato and cheese, meat, or hummus with quinoa or brown rice and some dressing
When it comes to cardiac risk, it's not just the amount of carbohydrate in our diet that matters, but also the quality. A new report describes how carbohydrate quality might affect heart health by altering body fat distribution. They found that people whose diets were high in whole grains had less of the type of fat that appears to be associated with higher cardiovascular risk (visceral abdominal fat, which is deposited between organs) than people with high refined grain intake.

The report, published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, comes out of a large ongoing study called the Framingham Heart Study. Dietary information and abdominal fat measurements from 2,834 participants in the larger study were included in this report.

Whole grain eaters have less belly fat

For the dietary analysis, grains were put into two categories:

  • Whole grains: Examples of these include whole grain cold cereals, oatmeal, brown rice and other cooked grains, dark bread, popcorn, and additional bran and germ.
  • Refined grains: Examples of these include refined grain cereals, white bread, English muffins, bagels, biscuits, muffins, white rice, pasta, pancakes, waffles, crackers, and pizza.

Measurements of the visceral fat were lower in whole grain eaters and higher in refined grain eaters:

  • People with the highest whole grain intake (more than three servings per day) had the least visceral fat.
  • People with the highest intake of refined grains (more than four servings per day) had the most visceral fat.

Adding whole grains is not enough

Before you start thinking that you need only add some whole grain servings to your day in order to reap their benefit, consider the following: the study also found that people who ate lots of both whole and refined grains did not see similar improvements in visceral fat measurements as people who ate lots of whole-but not refined-grains.

"These findings suggest that if individuals are already eating several daily servings of refined grains, the inclusion of whole grains in the diet may not translate into lower amounts of visceral fat," said lead study author Dr. Nicola McKeown of Tufts University in Boston. "Instead, efforts should be made to replace refined grains in the diet with whole grains."

Making the switch

Here are some ways to replace refined grains with whole grains:

  • Start with breakfast. Switch from sugary cold cereals to high-fiber whole grain cereals like shredded wheat, or experiment with hot cooked grains like oatmeal, buckwheat, or quinoa with some added fruit and nuts.
  • Break the bread habit. Instead of a sandwich, have your lettuce, tomato and cheese, meat, or hummus with quinoa or brown rice and some dressing. If you really want a sandwich, use bread that lists whole grain flour as the first ingredient.
  • Snack on popcorn. Treat yourself to a bowl of air-popped popcorn with olive oil and a little salt, chili powder, and nutritional yeast, and forego the cookies and muffins. Lemon and garlic are another tasty popcorn combination condiment.
  • Choose whole grain pasta. Or better yet, choose one of the cooked whole grains like millet, unpearled barley, or brown rice.

While you're at it, don't forget about the other components of a heart-healthy diet: fruits, vegetables, nuts and seeds, legumes, and occasionally fish.

(Am J Clin Nutr 2010;doi:10.3945/ajcn.2009.29106)

Maureen Williams, ND, received her bachelor's degree from the University of Pennsylvania and her Doctorate of Naturopathic Medicine from Bastyr University in Seattle, WA. She has a private practice on Cortes Island in British Columbia, Canada, and has done extensive work with traditional herbal medicine in Guatemala and Honduras. Dr. Williams is a regular contributor to Healthnotes Newswire.

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