Sanhelios Curbita Bladder Caps 1000 mg.

Sanhelios Curbita Bladder Caps 1000 mg. - GNC Zoom
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Item #844522

Size: 30 softgels

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Product Information


Sanhelios Curbita Bladder Caps 1000 mg. supports healthy bladder function for men and women. Healthy bladder function is crucial to a person's mobility and overall quality of life. In searching for a nutritional alternative, Sanhelios found that the oil derived from a special species of pumpkinseed, Curbita, provides a unique ability to help enhance bladder function.

* 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 1 Capsule
Servings Per Container 30

Product Directions / Additional Info

Each soft gel capsule contains 100mg of pure Cubita oil derived from a special cucurbita pep pumpkin fruit, the first pumpkinseed oil that meets Sanhelios standards.

6 Grandinetti Drive

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Health Notes

Understanding Diabetes Complications: Bladder and Urologic Health

Understanding Diabetes Complications: Bladder and Urologic Health
Understanding Diabetes Complications: Bladder and Urologic Health: Main Image
By controlling your diabetes with proper diet, regular physical activity, and medications as needed, you can reduce the risk of developing bladder problems

More than half of men and women with diabetes have bladder problems, but the good news is that by controlling your diabetes with proper diet, regular physical activity, and medications as needed, you can reduce the risk of developing these complications. If you do experience bladder dysfunction, effective treatment options are available.

Common urologic complications for people with diabetes include:

  • overactive bladder,
  • poor control of sphincter muscles around the tube (urethra) that carries urine from the bladder to outside the body,
  • urine retention-the inability to properly empty the bladder, and
  • urinary tract infections.

Symptoms of overactive bladder include frequent urination-more than eight times per day or two times per night-the sudden strong need to urinate, and leakage of urine following the urge to urinate. If nerves controlling the sphincter muscles around the urethra are damaged, this can cause urine leakage if the muscles are loose, or inability to release urine if the muscles are too tight (contracted). Nerve damage may prevent the bladder from emptying completely, causing urine to back up, and increasing pressure on the kidneys, leading to kidney damage.

Urinary tract infections can occur when urine remains in the body too long, and are caused when bacteria, most commonly from the digestive tract, reach the urinary tract. These infections occur in the urethra, the bladder, or the kidney, and symptoms include a frequent urge to urinate, pain or burning during urination, cloudy or reddish urine, pressure above the pubic bone in women, and a feeling of fullness in the rectum in men. Nausea, fever, and back or side pain are signals that the infection may have reached the kidneys.

Your doctor may use a variety of tests to check bladder function, including x-rays, urodynamic testing, cystoscopy-a scope to look inside the bladder-and for urinary tract infections, testing urine for bacteria. If you have bladder issues, tell your doctor right away. Prompt diagnosis and early treatment are important for preventing further damage and worsening of symptoms. And the treatment may be easier than you realize. Emptying the bladder on a schedule, medications, exercises to strengthen pelvic muscles (Kegels), and surgery all may be used to manage diabetes-related urologic problems.

(Sexual and Urologic Problems of Diabetes. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. National Diabetes Information Clearinghouse.)

Suzanne Dixon, MPH, MS, RD, an author, speaker, and internationally recognized expert in chronic disease prevention, epidemiology, and nutrition, has taught medical, nursing, public health, and alternative medicine coursework. She has delivered over 150 invited lectures to health professionals and consumers and is the creator of a nutrition website acclaimed by the New York Times and Time magazine. Suzanne received her training in epidemiology and nutrition at the University of Michigan, School of Public Health at Ann Arbor.

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