Cranalon™, 14 pcs
Cranalon™ - an exclusive Santegra product is a multivitamin formula with cleansing and energizing properties, contains cranberry and aloe, which are the main ingredients of this product.
Cranalon™ has been manufactured from natural remedies using high quality pure raw materials and technology that ensures all their beneficial properties intact, in strict compliance with GMP and TÜV regulations.
Cranalon™ contains Fibersol 2™ - a patented ingredient, soluble fiber (dietary fiber) that is classified as "resistant maltodextrin"; the potent antioxidant Phenalgin™ (phlorotannin extract of Canary Islands brown algae, produced using a proprietary technology), and Aloe Vera gel concentrate (200:1).
Cranalon™ – an exclusive Santegra® product, is a multivitamin formula of nutrition vitamins with a body cleanse function and energizing properties.
The name Cranalon™ is a derivation from the names of two plants, popular in folk medicine – cranberry and aloe, which are the main ingredients of this new product.
It is well known that a healthy diet includes nutrients, which are divided into 5 groups: proteins, carbohydrates, fats, vitamins and minerals. But researchers discovered that there is one more group of nutrients, vitally essential to the human health – dietary fiber (or health fiber). Dietary fiber or health fiber promotes a body cleanse function, helps regulate blood sugar and cholesterol levels, and lowers the risk of developing different diseases.
Unfortunately, only few of us have adequate consumption of dietary fiber or health fiber.
Per 1 packet:
Fibersol 2 (Soluble Dietary Fiber) – 5,000 mg;
Proprietary Blend – 410 mg: Aloe Vera gel concentrate (200:1), Cranberry (Vaccinium macrocarpon) powder, Malic acid, Phenalgin™ (phlorotannin extract of Canary Islands Brown Algae)(Cystoseira canariensis), Red Algae (Dunaliella salina).
Packaging size: 14 packets.
Mix one packet with a glass (200 ml) of cold water, stir thoroughly, and take as a dietary supplements 1-2 times daily before a meal.
Feeling sluggish? Having skin problems, headache, depressed immunity, allergy-like symptoms, constipation, skin rashes, mood changes or digestiion problems? It might be time for a body cleanse.
Toxins are naturally produced through the body’s everyday functions. Additionally, we all are exposed to environmental toxins on a daily basis in the form of air and water pollution, food additives, caffeine, cigarette smoke, pesticides, and a number of other environmental chemicals. Studies suggest that the cumulative effect of such toxins pose a great health risk.
If you’re in good health, you generally can handle exposure to a normal level of everyday toxins; your body is built to handle it. The liver, lungs, kidneys, and bowels constantly work together to detoxify every cell, organ and system in your body. That’s why it’s essential to keep these organs in top shape.
Simple lifestyle changes can help with the ongoing detoxification of your body. Work to reduce stress and emphasize positive emotions. Get plenty of sleep. And get regular exercise - it’s a great way to help your body release toxins. walking, jogging, or practicing yoga all can help you in your detoxification efforts.
Basic detoxification usually begins with a change in diet. Drinking plenty of water each day is a good start, as is eating more fruits, vegetables, whole grains, legumes, nuts and seeds that contain plenty of fiber.
Dietary fiber became a household word back in 1970s when Dr. Denis Burkitt, a man nicknamed the Fiber Man, and his colleagues made "the fiber hypothesis" that states that health fiber can prevent certain diseases. Through their work in Africa, they discovered that diseases that were common in the Western cultures were not common there. These included heart attacks and high blood pressure, obesity and diabetes, constipation. The primary dietary difference was the high intake of fiber and low intake of refined carbohydrates in the African population.
Unfortunately, most of the population of the developed countries does not get enough soluble fiber or insoluble fiber in their diets. In fact, it is estimated that Americans eat 12 g of dietary fiber on average per day, a far cry from the 20 to 30 g per day recommended by the National Cancer Institute (NCI).
Fibersol 2™ is soluble dietary fiber produced by the pyrolysis and controlled enzymatic hydrolysis of cornstarch.
1. Atherton P. Aloe vera: magic or medicine? Nurs Stand. 1998 Jul 1-7;12(41):49-52, 54.
2. Grindlay D, Reynolds T. The Aloe vera phenomenon: a review of the properties and modern uses of the leaf parenchyma gel. J Ethnopharmacol. 1986 Jun;16(2-3):117-51.
3. Tokunaga K and Matsuoka A, "Effects of a [FOSHU] which contains indigestible dextrin as an effective ingredient on glucose and lipid metabolism," J Japanese Diabetes Society, 42:61-65, 1999.
4. Satouchi M et al, "Effects of indigestible dextrin on bowel movements," Japanese J Nutr, 51:31-37, 1993.
5. Walker EB, Barney DP, Mickelsen JN, et al. Cranberry concentrate: UTI prophylaxis. J Family Pract 1997;45:167-8 [letter].
6. Avorn J, Monane M, Gurwitz JH, et al. Reduction of bacteriuria and pyruria after ingestion of cranberry juice. JAMA 1994;271:751-4.
7. Wolk A, Manson JE, Stampfer MJ, Colditz GA, Hu FB, Speizer FE, Hennekens CH, Willett WC. Long-term intake of dietary fiber and decreased risk of coronary heart disease among women. JAMA. 1999 Jun 2;281(21):1998-2004.
8. Burkitt D., Wake r A., Painter N. Effect of dietary fiber on stools and transit times and its role in the causation of disease//Lancet.—1972.—Vol. 2.—P. 1408—1412.
9. Langmead L, Feakins RM, Goldthorpe S, Holt H, Tsironi E, De Silva A, Jewell DP, Rampton DS. Randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial of oral aloe vera gel for active ulcerative colitis. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2004 Apr 1;19(7):739-47
10. Habeeb F, Stables G, Bradbury F, Nong S, Cameron P, Plevin R, Ferro VA. The inner gel component of Aloe vera suppresses bacterial-induced pro-inflammatory cytokines from human immune cells. Methods. 2007 Aug;42(4):388-93
11. Kirdpon S, Kirdpon W, Airarat W, Trevanich A, Nanakorn S. Effect of aloe (Aloe vera Linn.) on healthy adult volunteers: changes in urinary composition. J Med Assoc Thai. 2006 Aug;89 Suppl 2:S9-14.