Probaclac with Cranberry helps support gastrointestinal health and the prevention of urinary tract infections.
Multi-strain probiotic and lactic ferment complex (9 strains).
Formula based on natural strains of Bifidobacteria (residing in the colon) and Lactobacillus (residing in the small intestine), thereby ensuring complete intestinal tract coverage.
Each capsule contains 5 billion active cells, concentration guaranteed until expiry date.
• Gluten free
• Soy free
• Does not contain milk proteins
• Does not require refrigeration
• Vegetable capsules
Maltodextrin, vegetable capsule (hypromellose), magnesium stearate, titanium dioxide, ascorbic acid.
This product does not contain: gluten, peanut, tree nuts, sesame, eggs, fish, shellfish, wheat or sulphites.
keep in a well-ventilated place away from humidity.
Adults: Take 1 capsule twice a day at breakfast and at supper. Take the supplement for a minimum of 4 weeks to allow it to work as intended.
if taking antibiotics, take your probiotic supplement at least 2 hours before or after antibiotic consumption.
Can I take Probaclac if I am taking other medications?
As a general rule, if a medication must be taken on an empty stomach, it is preferable to wait 2 hours after taking the medication before taking a probiotic. Probaclac does not interact with other medications, which means that it can be taken with other medication.
What is the difference between yogurt and probiotics in capsules?
Yogurt is a good food, but it is not an effective probiotic supplement. Commercial yogurt contain insufficient concentrations of probiotics. in addition, the bacterial straings that are used in yogurts are selected for their ability to survive in dairy products. Human strains, which are the most beneficial, do not tend to survive well in dairy products.
Can I take Probaclac if I am lactose intolerant?
Yes, you can take Probaclac if you are lactore intolerant. One of the properties of Probaclac is the production of lactase, which metabolizes lactose.
Research has been promising for Probiotic use. Potential benefits of probiotics have been seen in the treatment or prevention of:
• irritable bowel syndrome
• ulcerative colitis
• Crohn's disease
• H. pylori (the cause of ulcers)
• vaginal infections
• urinary tract infections
• recurrence of bladder cancer
• infection of the digestive tract caused by Clostridium difficile
• pouchitis (a possible side effect of surgery that removes the colon)
• eczema in children.
Probiotics and gut health:
The best case for probiotic therapy has been in the treatment of diarrhea. Controlled trials have shown that Lactobacillus GG can shorten the course of infectious diarrhea in infants and children (but not adults). Although studies are limited and data are inconsistent, two large reviews, taken together, suggest that probiotics reduce antibiotic-associated diarrhea by 60%, when compared with a placebo.
Probiotic therapy may also help people with Crohn's disease and irritable bowel syndrome. Clinical trial results are mixed, but several small studies suggest that certain probiotics may help maintain remission of ulcerative colitis and prevent relapse of Crohn's disease and the recurrence of pouchitis (a complication of surgery to treat ulcerative colitis). Because these disorders are so frustrating to treat, many people are giving probiotics a try before all the evidence is in for the particular strains they're using. More research is needed to find out which strains work best for what conditions.