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american image marketingHerbal Fiberblend

american image marketingHerbal Fiberblend provides you approximately one-half your daily fiber intake, plus the benefits of a variety of health herbs.

Herbal Fiberblend is a mixture of fiber and herbs that has been specially formulated for maximum contribution to the Herbal Fiberblend - Nothing works like Herbal Fiberblend ! daily diet. More than 20 years of research and testing went into the development and perfection of Herbal Fiberblend. Why so long?

It took years of experimenting to get the formula just right. Many different herbs were used in different proportions until the right mixture of fiber and herbs was found. As Dr. Hagiwara tested hundred of plants before determining barley was the best, so we tried numerous herbs and mixtures before deterring the optimum mix. The result? A great product that contributes to your good health.

Two tablespoons (18 grams) of Herbal Fiber Blend contain 12- 13 grams of fiber, and most nutritionists recommend 21-35 grams a day. And because psyllium is the main fiber source in Herbal Fiberblend, most of the fiber in Herbal Fiberblend is soluble fiber.

The herbs in Herbal Fiberblend contain combinations of vitamins, minerals, and flavonoids that add up to 750 percent of the DV for vitamin C, 2 percent of the DV for vitamin A (as beta carotene), 13 percent of the DV for calcium, 4 percent of the DV for iron, 8 percent of the DV for copper, and smaller amounts of secinnamonveral other vitamins and minerals. What's more, this two-tablespoon serving is only 12 calories. Herbal Fiberblend comes in three flavors:cinnamon, raspberry, and lemon.

Using american image marketingHerbal Fiberblend

Since most people consume less fiber per day than is recommended, you should start out with smaller one-teaspoon (3 g) servings twice a day and gradually increase, over two weeks, to the recommended serving. The recommended serving size per day is based on weight:

Up to 150 pounds (68 kg)	    1   tablespoon (9 gr) 
150 - 200 pounds (68 - 90 kg)	    1.5 tablespoons (14.5 g) 
200 pounds or more ( 90 + kg)	    2   tablespoons (18 g) 

Children should start out with 0.5 (1.5 g) teaspoon a day and 
gradually increase to 1 (3 g) teaspoon per day. 

Remember that the more fiber you consume, the more water you should consume. Try and drink eight glasses of water per day while using Herbal Fiberblend. Finally, a few people, notably heathcare providers who have been occupationally exposed to psyllium dust, may develop a sensitivity to psyllium, resulting in an allergic reaction. Pregnant or lactating women should consult their health professional.

What's in american image marketingHerbal Fiberblend

Alfalfa
Alfalfa is a source of chlorophyll, beta carotene, and minerals. It is especially rich in minerals, as it pulls up nutrients from root depths as great as 130 feet.

Black Walnut Hulls Juglans nigra
A large tree common to much of North America, the walnut fruit contains magnesium, protein, calcium, phosphorous, iron, iodine, and potassium, as well as essential fatty acids.

Cascara Sagrada Rhamnus purshiana
Europeans found cacara sagrada in North America and soon shipped to Europe where it was used as a laxative. Cascara sagrada's laxative property is due to the presence of anthraquinones. These stimulate the intestinal contractions which push the stool through the colon.

Hibiscus Flower Hibiscus sabdariffa L.
More than 300 species of hibiscus can be found around the world, growing in both tropical and subtropical regions. H. sabdariffa contains, among other substances, fiber, vitamin C, and small amounts of niacin and iron.

Irish Moss Chondrus crispus
Actually a seaweed, this plant saved many poor Irish during the potato famine of the mid-19th century. It contains 15 of the 18 elements composing the human body. It contains vitamins A, D, E, F, and K and is also high in iodine and calcium.

Licorice Root Glycyrrhize glabra
The therapeutic value of licorice was described in the Roman Empire and mentioned in the first Chinese herbal. Native Americans also used wild licorice for different ailments. It is commonly used in cough syrups and cough drops. Glycyrrhizin (GA) is responsible for many of licorice's properties.

Marshmallow Root Althaea officinalis
Marshmallow root derives its botanical name from the Greek word altho, which means "to heal." The entire plant, including the root, leaves, and flowers, has been used for centuries. The leaves contain flavonoids, and the roots contain small amount of a variety of minerals and vitamins.

Mullein Varbascum thapsus
Mullein has a long history of use. In India it is believed to ward off spirits, and in Medieval Europe the plant was dipped in suet and used as a torch. Today it is used for a variety of purposes, and like so many herbs, contains at least traces of many vitamins and minerals.

Oatstraw Avena sativa L
Cereal made from oatmeal (the crushed grain) is a nutritious breakfast that is now a popular food in many parts of the world. Recent research has shown that oat bran, and to a lesser extent oatmeal, may help reduce high blood cholesterol. This plant contains saponins, flavonoids, a number of minerals, vitamins B1, B2, D, E, and carotene, as well as wheat protein.

Passionflower Passiflora incarnata L.
Passionflower was used by native Americans and later was "discovered" by the Spanish. They gave it its name because they saw symbols of Christianity in its design. The stem of the plant is crushed and brewed as tea.

Psyllium Plantago ovata
Grown in India, psyllium has been given a lot of attention lately for its high content of soluble fiberó80%. This is almost eight times as much soluble fiber as either oat or wheat bran.

Pumpkin Seeds Cucurbita peop L.
Native Americans grew pumpkins alongside corn and today it is one of the most familiar types of produce in North America. Both the pumpkin seeds and pulp can be consumed, although it is the seeds that have been used over the years for their beneficial effects. They have traditionally been recognized as an anthelmintic, which kills intestinal worms or expels them. Science has asserted that this is valid.

Shavegrass Equisetum arvense
Also known as horsetail grass, shavegrass is a member of one of the oldest groups of plants on earth. It has been used both internally and externally since the 16th century, usually as a powder. The plant contains flavonoids and minerals.

Slippery Elm Bark Ulmus rubra
Slippery elm was used by North American Indians as a skin ointment. At one time, the plant was listed in the U.S. Pharmacopoeia, a book describing medicinal preparations. The bark is 9 percent fiber and contains small amounts of vitamins and minerals.

Violet Viola spp
Stories about the uses of violets date back to Greek mythology. Its constituents include myosin and other glycosides, saponins, and flavonoids. Some of the folk remedies attributed to violet may be due to myrosin and other glycosides and saponins. In 1960, scientific studies were undertaken to try and determine the source of the plant's benefits.

Witch Hazel Hamamelis virginiana
Native Americans taught the first settlers how to use witch hazel for medicinal purposes. Its name does not come from "witches"; rather, it derives from an old English word meaning "to bend." It contains flavonoids. Witch hazel is often found in commercial products.

Yucca Yucca brevifolia, Yucca schidigera
The yucca is a cactus-like succulent common to the western United States and most of Mexico. Its constituents include but are not limited to fiber, protein, phytosterols, saponins, resins, and starch.

Click here for information on the american image marketingHerbal Fiberblend product.

Other great products for you digestive system.

american image marketingPrepZymes
american image marketingFloraFood

Further Reading

Lust, John. 1974. The Herb Book. Bantam Books: New York.

Blake, Steve, 1995. GlobalHerb Software. Global Healthfinders, Rohnert, Park, CA.

Dobelis, Inge, Ed. 1996. Magic and Medicine of Plants. The Reader's Digest Association, Inc. Pleasantville, NY.

Ody, Penelope. 1993. The Complete Medicinal Herbal. Dorling Kindersley: New York.

Keith, Velma S. and Manteen Gordon. 1994. The How To Herb Book. Mayfield

Bremmess, Lesley. 1994. Herbs. Dorling Kindersley: New York.

Martin, Laura C. 1992. The Folklore of Trees and Shrubs. The Globe Pequot Press: Chester, Conneticut.

"AIM products are not intended to diagnose, cure, treat,
mitigate, or prevent a disease or illness. Results may vary per person"

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