PMD® Z-TEST®

PMD® Z-TEST® - NDS NUTRITION - GNC Zoom
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Item #967016

Size: 90 Capsules

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Product Information

Description

Nighttime Testosterone Support
Support For: Blocking Estrogen, Boosting Natural Growth Factor, and Promoting Restful Sleep*
Trib-X Blend™: Support Testosterone/Block Estrogen*

* 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 3 Capsules
Servings Per Container 30
Amount Per Serving % DV
Vitamin B6 (Pyridoxine HCl) 5.00 mg250%
Magnesium (Aspartate) 17.00 mg**
Zinc (Amino Acid Chelate) 15.00 mg100%
Trib-X Blend™ 830.00 mg**
 Chrysin **
 Tribulus Extract (Tribulus terrestris) Oat Straw Stem & Leaf Extract (Avena sativa) Indole-3-Carbinol Diindolymethane (DIM) **
Nocturnal Growth Blend 487.00 mg**
 L-Dopa (25%) Gamma Aminobutyric Acid (GABA) Melatonin (2 mg) **
Mental Relax-5 Blend™ 500.00 mg **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

Take 3 capsules before bedtime on an empty stomach. Do not consume with milk or dairy (blocks bioavailability). For Anabolic Results: Stack with N-TEST 600® or Methyl Andro™ to produce a 24-hour testosterone boosting stack. As a PCT (Post-Cycle Therapy): Use alone for 4 weeks. To be used as part of a physical conditioning program.

Other Ingredients: Gelatin (Bovine), Vegetable Magnesium Stearate, Microcrystalline cellulose, Titanium Dioxide, FD&C Blue 1, FD&C Red 3, FD&C Yellow 6

Gluten Free

Warning: KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN. Do not exceed recommended dose. not intended for use by persons under the age of 18. For adult use only at bedtime. This product is not to be taken by pregnant or lactating women. This product is not intended for use by those with a serious medical condition. Consult your physician prior to use if you are taking TOC, prescription medication (including but not limited to MOA inhibitors), or other dietary supplements. Do not use in conjunction with alcoholic beverages, when driving a vehicale, or while operating machinery. Do not use if tamper resistant seal is broken. WARNING for California residents only: This product contains a chemical known in the state of California to cause birth defects or other reproductive harm. STORE IN A COOL, DRY PLACE. AVOID EXCESSIVE HEAT.

FitLife Brands, Inc.
4509 S. 143rd St., Ste. 1
Omaha, NE 68137

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Health Notes

The A1C Test & Benefits of Analog Insulin

The A1C Test & Benefits of Analog Insulin
The A1C Test & Benefits of Analog Insulin: Main Image
Taking insulin, monitoring blood glucose, proper diet, and regular exercise, may give people with diabetes more freedom

Diabetes interferes with the body's ability to use insulin efficiently (a condition known as insulin resistance) or to produce enough naturally. When people are insulin deficient or resistant they are unable to process glucose, a sugar the body uses for energy, which causes glucose to accumulate in the blood and deprives cells of what they need to maintain health. To counteract these problems, people are often prescribed manufactured insulin.

Insulin is always used to treat type 1 (formerly called juvenile or insulin-dependent) diabetes, and sometimes taken by people with type 2 (formerly called non-insulin-dependent or adult-onset) diabetes. Today's "analog" insulins are manufactured but still work in the body like natural insulin. The body's need for insulin and the effectiveness of individual treatment programs may be tracked by blood monitors and tools such as the A1C test, which help identify blood sugar patterns over time. Taking insulin and other medications, along with monitoring blood glucose, proper diet, and regular exercise, may enable people with diabetes more freedom to pursue their life goals and avoid or manage related diseases, such as heart disease, atherosclerosis, cataracts, retinopathy, stroke, poor wound healing, infections, and damage to the kidneys and nerves.

Note: This article discusses the potential benefits of using analog insulin for treating diabetes. Ask your healthcare provider to learn more about your options and before making changes to your everyday self-care and diabetes-management practices.

How People Use the A1C Test

People with diabetes regularly monitor their blood glucose, to ensure that it stays within safe levels. In addition to day-by-day testing, the A1C test is performed at least twice a year in order to check average blood glucose control for the previous three months. Since a person's blood sugar may be higher on some days than on others, a doctor may not want to adjust the dose of insulin or other diabetes medicines unless the A1C test demonstrates a longer trend.

As blood sugar rises, A1C also rises. For people without diabetes, normal A1C is less than 5.7%. For people with diabetes, the American Diabetes Association recommends levels stay below 7%. There are several ways to test for A1C, so the ADA cautions that results may vary from lab to lab. Age and other unique biological considerations may impact a person's A1C levels, so it is important that results are interpreted by your healthcare provider. A1C testing may help:

  • Confirm the results seen in daily or other regular blood sugar monitoring
  • Demonstrate whether a treatment plan is working or not
  • Show the impact of healthy choices on diabetes control

What Insulins People Use

  • What types of insulins are there? Insulins are categorized by the length of time a dose takes to reach the bloodstream and begin to lower blood sugar and how long that action continues to work. Products available to treat type 1 diabetes and type 2 diabetes that requires insulin include intermediate-acting, rapid- or very-short-acting, short-acting, long-acting, and biphasic.
  • Which insulin is right for me? With the many forms available, the choice of which product or combination of products to use is determined by a doctor, based on the type and severity of diabetes, diet and exercise patterns, and other individual considerations.
  • What is insulin made from? Insulin was first gathered from cow and pig pancreases, but while these sources helped many people, they were not identical to human insulin and caused some side effects. Most recently, insulin analogs, which are slightly altered versions of human insulin, provide greater flexibility in controlling high blood sugar.

How People Take Insulin

In what ways is insulin administered? Insulin is usually injected under the skin. Insulin is measured in units and is standardized to contain 100 units of insulin in 1 ml of insulin fluid.

What kinds of injections are available?

  • Needles-Most commonly, people inject insulin into an area of the body using a syringe with a small needle on the end. Insulin syringes come in different sizes. The size of the syringe should be the smallest that will hold the dose to be injected. Syringes are available with various thicknesses (gauges) of needles. A bigger gauge number correlates to a thinner needle and therefore generally less pain from guiding the needle under the skin before injection.
  • Pen devices-Multi-use pen devices are available which allow the user to "dial" and inject their insulin. Pens use replaceable needles and contain a prefilled tube of insulin that contains many doses.
  • Insulin pumps-These provide better insulin control than individual injections and may be a good choice for some people. Pumps are expensive and require attention to detail for desired results.

How should used injection materials be discarded? After use, syringes, needles, empty insulin vials, and other items used for insulin dosing should be discarded in a "sharps container." Once sealed, these containers protect people who may come into contact with them from contamination or injury. Sharps containers must be disposed of according to legal and safety regulations.

Does insulin need special care? Insulin requires special handling and storage. Ask a pharmacist or certified diabetes educator for information about the best ways to preserve an insulin supply.

When do people take it? Ask your doctor or a certified diabetes educator about training before using insulin, as insulin use is tailored to a person's individual needs and requires significant education and training to gain the benefits and avoid the side effects. People who have had insulin prescribed for diabetes treatment work with their healthcare providers to determine the best program for administration. Many people with diabetes monitor their own blood sugar levels to know when and how much insulin they should take. For the best control, people with diabetes should use both primary types of monitoring: self-monitoring, which is usually done several times daily or several times weekly, and a lab analysis of your A1C levels, which may indicate whether changes in blood sugar patterns are short- or long-term.

What other factors affect diabetes treatment with insulin?

  • Food-Diet is an important factor in effective diabetes prevention and treatment. People using insulin should monitor their blood sugar carefully and talk with their doctor about the role of diet in diabetes management.
  • Alcohol-As alcohol may increase the action of insulin, leading to hypoglycemia (low blood sugar), people using insulin should avoid alcohol.
  • Tobacco-Smoking may decrease insulin activity, and it compounds the health problems associated with diabetes, so people using insulin are cautioned to avoid smoking.

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