ImmunoZinc with Quercetin, 180ct
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- Supports a healthy immune system
- Promotes zinc delivery into the cells
- Promotes the body's innate resistance to pathogens
- Maintains a balanced inflammatory response
Healthy Goods ImmunoZinc with Quercetin
Zinc citrate is a highly absorbable form of zinc and is known to support immune health. Zinc is necessary for the activity of many hormones, especially insulin. It also helps maintain skin, hair, eye, and joint health.
Zinc plays a key role in maintaining vision because it is present in high concentrations in the eye, including the macula, which is in the retina of the eye.
This formula was developed in 2020 based on studies examining the harmonious synergy between Quercetin, EGCG, and Zinc.
Why Copper is Added
The ratio of copper to zinc in the body is clinically important. ImmunoZinc contains a proper ratio of zinc and copper to maintain an ideal mineral balance within the body.
What is a Zinc Ionophore?
A zinc ionophore assists in transporting extracellular zinc into the cell where it can support the body’s innate resistance to pathogens and overall immune health.
Common Zinc Ionophores
Quercetin is known for its antioxidant activity and unique biological properties that support healthy inflammatory levels. It supports zinc absorption within the cells.
Quercetin is a plant flavonoid polyphenol found in fruits and vegetables including onion, leafy green vegetables, broccoli, peppers, red grapes, berries, apples, green tea, black tea.
EGCG (epigallocatechin-gallate) is a plant flavonoid polyphenol found in green tea and matcha tea. It supports zinc absorption within the cells. Polyphenols help promote antioxidant processes in the body. ImmunoZinc features 250 mg EGCG (from decaffeinated green tea leaf extract) per serving.
Bromelain and the Immune System
Bromelain is an enzyme found in pineapple stem and provides
immunomodulatory effects and promotes normal inflammatory levels. The combination of bromelain and quercetin provides powerful immunomodulating support for handling occasional seasonal discomforts, such as allergies or nasal congestion. Together they also support healthy inflammatory levels.
Can Zinc Be Harmful?
Yes, if you get too much. Zinc is ideally taken on an “as needed” basis. Signs of too much zinc include nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite, stomach cramps, diarrhea, and headaches. Zinc must be taken with food or it can cause nausea and vomiting.