Dietary Fiber for Digestive Health.
Vibrant health starts with a clean elimination system.
Learn how to achieve that here.
- Human intestinal parasite cleanse
- Reduce the risk of colon cancer
- Reduce the risk of appendicitis
- Prevent intestinal parasites
- Reduce the risk of diverticulosis
- Help digestive disorders
- Maintain regularity
- Prevent constipation
- Assist Diabetic sugar control
- Lower cholesterol (water soluble fiber)
- Be beneficial in weight loss programs
The Herbs in AIM Herbal Fiberblend ™ are
widely recognized for their powerful detoxification effects, and their benefit to the digestive organs.
Dietary Fiber is also very important in any weight loss program. There are two types of dietary fiber, soluble, and insoluble Dietary fiber may play several roles relative to diabetes, including potential effects on satiety, obesity and the absorption of certain sugars. It is also believed that soluble fibre may slow digestion and absorption of carbohydrates, helping to prevent wide swings in blood sugar levels. This could also be a factor in achieving a sense of fullness, especially when you consider that fibre may hamper the absorption of calorie-dense dietary fat, too.
Poor elimination is a major cause of constipation - leading to hemorrhoids amongst other unwanted conditions.
- Used by numerous Colon Therapists in natural cures for constipation.
- Recommended by a number of Chiropractors and health practitioners
- It forms an important part of the Hallelujah Diet
The body does have a system in place for detoxifying these harmful toxins. The most important cleansing organ is the liver.
Eliminative channels include the bowels (the digestive system), kidneys, skin, lungs, and lymphatic system.
When the body is doing its job, and is not overburdened with toxins, the blood carries toxins to the liver, which uses enzymes to detoxify the harmful substances. They are rendered harmless or converted into a water soluble form that is then eliminated via the urine or feces.
Unfortunately, this system can handle only so many toxins and was designed for "natural" toxins, not the man-made ones we have to deal with today.
You'll find that cleansing with AIM Herbal Fiberblend results in maintained digestive health and renewed energy.
These carefully chosen ingredients are blended in strict proportions. This is the secret of the efficacy of Herbal Fiberblend, unrivalled in any other product.
Alfalfa - Medicago sativa
Alfalfa is one of the green grasses, which are some of the most nutritionally rich foods there are. It 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
The walnut fruit contains magnesium, protein, calcium, phosphorus, iron, iodine, and potassium, as well as essential fatty acids. The leaves and bark from the black walnut tree also have been used over the years.
Cascara Sagrada - Rhamnus purshiana
Seventeenth-century Spanish explorers named this plant cascara sagrada - sacred bark - after they observed Native Americans using the bark. Common to Oregon, Washington, and British Columbia, cascara sagrada's use spread with the arrival of Europeans to North America. Soon, it was shipped to Europe, where it became one of the most widely prepared and used laxatives. It still is used today in many preparations.
Hibiscus Flower - Hibiscus sabdariffa
More than 300 species of hibiscus can be found around the world, growing in both tropical and subtropical regions. It is often drunk as a tea.
Irish Moss - Chondrus crispus
Actually as seaweed, this plant saved many 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 sodium, calcium, and sodium.
Licorice Root - Glycyrrhiza 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.
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. A confection made from the herb was originally the inspiration for the candy known as marshmallow, although the commercial product does not contain any of the plant.
Mullein - Verbascum 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. Mullein grows wild in most of the United States, Europe, and Asia due to its ability to survive in marginal soils with little moisture. It is used for a variety of purposes.
Yucca - Yucca schidigera/Yucca brevifolia
The yucca is a cactus-like succulent common to the western United States and most of Mexico. It has been commonly used by Native Americans for centuries as a soap for personal hygiene and also as a detergent for clothing. The soap is derived from the roots of the yucca plant
.Passionflower - Passiflora incarnata
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
A grain grown in India, psyllium has been given a lot of attention lately for its high content of soluble fiber - up to 70 percent. This is much more soluble fiber than oat bran contains.
Pumpkin seeds - Cuburbita pepo
A native plant of the Americans, Native Americans grew pumpkins alongside corn. 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.
Shavegrass - Equisetum arvense
Also known as horsetail grass, shavegrass is a member of one of the oldest groups of plants on earth. The plant's success can be attributed to its ability to grown in poor soil with minimum moisture. It has been used both internally and externally since the 16th century, usually as a powder. As an herb, the entire plant is used. It contains flavonoids and minerals.
Slippery Elm Bark - Ulmus rubra
The slippery elm tree is found in the central and northern parts of the United States. It 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.
Stevia - Stevia rebaudiana
Stevia, a plant native to Brazil and Paraguay, has been used for centuries by the indigenous people of these countries. For some 40 years it has been drunk as an herbal tea. Currently, there is much interest in stevia and over 500 scientific articles have been published on it.
Violet - Viola odorata
Stories about the uses of violets date back to Greek mythology. Napoleon Bonaparte gave violets to Josephine and later used the flower on his political emblem. In Germany, finding the first spring violet was celebrated with dancing. In 1960, scientific studies were undertaken to try to determine the source of the plant's benefits. The violet flower is a good source of vitamins A and C.
Witch Hazel - Hamamelis virginiana
Native Americans taught the first settlers how to use witch hazel for medicinal purposes. Today it is sometimes used as a skin lotion or aftershave. Its name does not come from "witches" ; rather, it derives from an old English word meaning to bend.
Oatstraw - Avena sativa
Oats are a traditional staple of Northern Europe. Cereal made from oatmeal (the crushed grain) is a nutritious breakfast food in many parts of the world. The entire plant is referred to as oatstraw, which is typically gathered for use in herbal blends when the grain is ripe. Recent research has shown that oat bran, and to a lesser extent oatmeal, may help reduce high blood cholesterol. Oatstraw contains saponins, flavonoids, a number of minerals, vitamins B1, B2, D, E, and carotene, as well as wheat protein.
How to use AIM Herbal Fiberblend ™
Add AIM Herbal Fiberblend to 6 to 8 ounces (approx. 240 ml) of water or juice. Remember that the more fiber you consume, the more water you should consume. Drink eight glasses of water per day while using Herbal Fiber blend.
A few people, notably healthcare providers who have been occupationally exposed to psyllium dust, may develop a sensitivity to psyllium, resulting in an allergic reaction.
Some of the herbs in Herbal Fiber blend, if taken in large quantities, might not be safe for pregnant or lactating women.
Although none of the herbs in AIM Herbal Fiberblend is found in a large quantity, if you are pregnant or lactating you should consult a health practitioner.
If you are having more than three eliminations per day, you should reduce the serving size. How much to reduce the serving size depends on your weight. This may occur because of differences in metabolism.
Since most people consume less dietary fiber per day than is recommended, you should start out with one-teaspoon (3 g) servings twice a day and gradually increase, over two weeks, to the recommended serving.
The recommended fiber serving size per day is based on weight:
- Up to 150 pounds (68 kg): 1 tablespoon (9 g) per day
- 150 - 200 pounds (68 - 90 kg): 11/2 tablespoons (14 g) per day
- 200 pounds or more ( 90+ kg): 2 tablespoons (18 g) per day
- Children should start out with ½ teaspoon (1½ g) per day and gradually increase to 1 teaspoon (3g) per day.
- Use for 3 months for initial program, then as desired.
AIM Herbal Fiberblend ™ has a shelf life of 3 years, unopened. Store in a cool, dry place (70°- 75° F; 20.1° - 23.8° C). Do not refrigerate.Suggested Reading:
- Jensen, Bernard. Tissue Cleansing Through Bowel Management. Escondido, CA: Bernard Jensen. 1981. (619) 749-2727.
- Lorenzani, Shirley S. Dietary Fiber. New Canaan, CT: Keats Publishing, Inc. 1988.
- Schumacher, Teresa, and Toni Schumacher Lund. Cleansing the Body and the Colon for a Happier and Healthier You.
- Castleman, Michael. The Healing Herbs. Emmaus, PA: Rodale Press. 1991.Lust, John.
- The Herb Book. New York: Bantam Books. 1974.Ody, Penelope.
- The Complete Medicinal Herbal. New York: Dorling Kindersley. 1993