Why is ColoClear™ So Effective?

Doctor Formulation

ColoClear™ is a breakthrough unique treatment that effectively combines the most powerful and extensively researched ingredients, giving you an all-in-one solution. Every single ingredient in ColoClear™ was hand-picked by a team of medical doctors and scientific researchers, based on clinical data and designed to help gently internally cleanse and get results more effectively than any other colon cleansing formula available.

ColoClear™ contains 12 tested ingredients that meet the strength and purity standards of the USP/NF (United States Pharmacopeia–National Formulary). Each ingredient was carefully researched and included based on clinical data. No other non-prescription solution comes close to in terms of quality and purity of ingredients.

ColoClear's™ recommended first time or occasional use for adults is to take 2 (two) capsules, 3 (three) times daily with each meal. Take 2 (two) capsules in the morning, 2 (two) midday and 2 (two) in the afternoon. For daily maintenance take 1 (one) in the morning and 1 (one) in the afternoon.

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ColoClear™ 's - Unique Blend of Ingredients:

    Senna Leaf (Senna alexandrina) is a flowering plant that is popularly used in herbalism. In both traditional and modern medicine, it is used as a laxative. Research shows that it may also benefit those consumers suffering from constipation, stimulating bowel movements gently and effectively.

  1. Hietala, P; Marvola, M; Parviainen, T; Lainonen, H (August 1987), 'Laxative potency and acute toxicity of some anthraquinone derivatives, senna extracts and fractions of senna extracts', Pharmacology & Toxicology, 61 (2): 153–6.
  2. Kinnunen, O; Winblad, I; Koistinen, P; Salokannel, J (October 1993), 'Safety and efficacy of a bulk laxative containing senna versus lactulose in the treatment of chronic constipation in geriatric patients', Pharmacology, 47 Suppl 1: 253–5.
  3. Psyllium Husk (Plantago ovata) is a bulking fiber that works to cleanse the intestines transporting waste and toxins out of the body. They are a source of soluble dietary fiber and are commonly used to relieve constipation, irritable bowel syndrome, and other intestinal related conditions. Psyllium Husks are recognized as beneficial by the FDA and are found in most quality colon cleansing supplements. Research shows that they may benefit reducing cholesterol also.

  4. Anderson, J. W.; Zettwoch, N; Feldman, T; Tietyen-Clark, J; Oeltgen, P; Bishop, C. W. (1988). "Cholesterol-lowering effects of psyllium hydrophilic mucilloid for hypercholesterolemic men". Archives of internal medicine 148 (2): 292–6.
  5. Blond psyllium: MedlinePlus Supplements". Nlm.nih.gov.
  6. Schultz, William B (1998-02-18). "Federal Register 63 FR 8103, February 18, 1998 – Food Labeling: Health Claims; Soluble Fiber From Certain Foods and Coronary Heart Disease, Final Rule". Federal Register. U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Archived from the original on 2011-08-18
  7. Papaya Leaf (Carica papaya) similar to the fruit itself, is rich in nutrients and contain vitamins A, B, C & E, all beneficial for boosting intestinal tract health and function. Not only do the leaves posses antioxidant properties, they also contains papain, specific only to the papaya leaf, which works to breakdown proteins and assist with bolstering a healthy digestive system.

  8. Morton JF (1987). "Papaya". NewCROP, the New Crop Resource Online Program, Center for New Crops & Plant Products, Purdue University; from p. 336–346. In: Fruits of warm climates, JF Morton, Miami, FL.
  9. The New Whole Foods Encyclopedia. Rebecca Wood, 1999.
  10. The Encyclopedia of Medicinal Plants. Andrew Chevallier, 1996.
  11. Mangosteen (Garcinia mangostana) sometimes referred to as Purple Mangosteen, is a tropical fruit commonly used in traditional medicine which contains at least 12 antioxidants that are called Xanthones. Research has shown that mangosteen extract may possess antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, antibacterial, antiviral and anti-tumor properties. Often called the Queen of Fruit, well known for boosting healthy digestion.

  12. Crown, I. (2014). "Science: Mangosteen information". Mangosteen.com.
  13. Morton, Julia F. (1987). "Mangosteen". Fruits of warm climates. Purdue University. pp. 301–304.
  14. Obolskiy, Dmitriy; Pischel, Ivo; Siriwatanametanon, Nisarat; Heinrich, Michael (2009). "Garcinia mangostanaL.: A phytochemical and pharmacological review". Phytotherapy Research 23 (8): 1047–65.
  15. Black Walnut Leaves (Juglans nigra) have been evaluated for their antioxidant activity as well as containing juglone, omega-3 fatty acids and large amounts of tannins. These active chemicals provide antibiotic, antifungal, and astrginent properties for effective treatment in eradicating parasites that can cause intestinal problems and other gastrointestinal complaints.

  16. Juglans nigra". Royal Horticultural Society.
  17. Juglans nigra . L. USDA, NRCS. 2007. The PLANTS Database. National Plant Data Center, Baton Rouge, LA 70874-4490 USA.
  18. Hocking GM . A Dictionary of Natural Products . Medford, NJ: Plexus Publishing; 1997 : 409 .
  19. Ensminger AH , et al. Foods & Nutrition Encyclopedia . 2nd ed. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press; 1994 :2277-2278.
  20. Halvorsen BL , Holte K , Myhrstad MC , et al. A systematic screening of total antioxidants in dietary plants . J Nutr . 2002 ; 132 ( 3 ): 461-471 .
  21. Gluccomannan is derived from the Konjac root and is considered one of the most effective natural water soluable fibers available, often used to treat constipation and other intestinal disorders. It is a natural bulk forming agent that is able to absorb large amounts of water, aiding weight loss and easily cleansing toxins and waste from the body.

  22. Kaname Katsuraya, Kohsaku Okuyamab, Kenichi Hatanakab, Ryuichi Oshimab, Takaya Satoc, and Kei Matsuzakic (2003). "Constitution of konjac glucomannan: chemical analysis and 13C NMR spectroscopy". Carbohydrate Polymers 53 (2): 183–189.
  23. Marzio L, Del Bianco R, Donne MD, Pieramico O, Cuccurullo F (August 1989). "Mouth-to-cecum transit time in patients affected by chronic constipation: effect of glucomannan". Am. J. Gastroenterol. 84 (8): 888–91.
  24. Passaretti S, Franzoni M, Comin U, et al. (1991). "Action of glucomannans on complaints in patients affected with chronic constipation: a multicentric clinical evaluation". Ital J Gastroenterol 23 (7): 421–5.
  25. Oat Bran (Avena sativa)em> is the outer casing of the oats which contains more soluble fiber than other grains. Consumption of this healthy grain has been shown to lower LDL ("bad") and total cholesterol. High in fiber, packed with vitamins and antioxidants, it effectively cleanses the colon as well suppresses appetite by promoting feelings of satiety.

  26. "Nutrition for everyone: carbohydrates". Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, US Department of Health and Human Services. 2014.
  27. Oats". World's Healthiest Foods, The George Mateljan Foundation. 2014.
  28. Whitehead A, Beck EJ, Tosh S, Wolever TM (2014). "Cholesterol-lowering effects of oat β-glucan: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials". Am J Clin Nutr 100 (6): 1413–21.
  29. Apple Pectin is a good source of fiber that can help maintain healthy bowel movements. Pectin does more than just eliminate waste from the body, it also assists in eliminating cholestrol too, reducing unhealthy levels and promoting an overall general positive wellbeing.

  30. Koutsos A., Tuohy K.M., Lovegrove J. Nutrients. 2015 May 26;7(6):3959-98. Apples and cardiovascular health--is the gut microbiota a core consideration?
  31. Knopp RH, Superko HR, Davidson M, et al. Long-term blood cholesterol-lowering effects of a dietary fiber supplement. Am J Prev Med . 1999;17(1):18-23.
  32. Rabbani GH, Teka T, Zaman B, Majid N, Khatun M, Fuchs GJ. Clinical studies in persistent diarrhea: dietary management with green banana or pectin in Bangladeshi children. Gastroenterology . 2001;121(3):554-560.
  33. Flax Seed Powder (Linum usitatissimum) nourishes and moistens cell membranes, reduces inflammation, boosts metabolism and energy. Has been used in traditional medicine to treat colds, flu, fever, infections, joint conditions and constipation.

  34. Vogl, S; Picker, P; Mihaly-Bison, J; Fakhrudin, N; Atanasov, AG; Heiss, EH; Wawrosch, C; Reznicek, G; Dirsch, VM; Saukel, J; Kopp, B (2013). "Ethnopharmacological in vitro studies on Austria's folk medicine - An unexplored lore in vitro anti-inflammatory activities of 71 Austrian traditional herbal drugs". J Ethnopharmacol 149: 750–71.
  35. Cheeseman MA (24 August 2009). "GRAS Petition by Flax Canada, Agency Response Letter GRAS Notice No. GRN 000280". U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
  36. Mayo Clinic (2006-05-01). "Drugs and Supplements: Flaxseed and flaxseed oil (Linum usitatissimum)".
  37. L-acidophilus is a beneficial probiotic bacteria that helps prevent infections in the digestive tract caused by harmful microbes. Studies have shown that the use of L-acidophilus benefits lactose intolerance digestion and even shown to improve symptoms.

  38. Yuan-Kun Lee (2009). Handbook of Probiotics (2nd ed.). Hoboken, N.J.: John Wiley & Sons. pp. 441–443. ISBN 978-0-470-13544-0.
  39. Lactobacillus acidophilus". Natural Medicines Comprehensive Database, Consumer Version. Medline Plus.
  40. de Roos N, Katan M (1 February 2000). "Effects of probiotic bacteria on diarrhea, lipid metabolism, and carcinogenesis: a review of papers published between 1988 and 1998". Am J Clin Nutr 71 (2): 405–11. PMID 10648252.
  41. Aloe Vera contains aloin, a gentle natural laxative that cleanses the colon and detoxifies the blood. It supports a healthy digestive system and provides a range of healing properties.

  42. Eshun K, He Q (2004). "Aloe vera: a valuable ingredient for the food, pharmaceutical and cosmetic industries--a review". Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr 44 (2): 91–6.
  43. Barcroft, A. and Myskja, A. (2003) Aloe Vera: Nature's Silent Healer. BAAM, USA.
  44. Wang H, Li F, Wang T, Li J, Li J, Yang X, Li J (2004). "[Determination of aloin content in callus of Aloe vera var. chinensis]". Zhong Yao Cai (in Chinese) 27 (9): 627–8.
  45. Prune (Prunus domestica) contains mild laxatives, rich in a substance known as dihydrophenylisatin and sorbitol, they provide a laxative action that aids muscle contractions and boosts peristalsis. Rich in antioxidants they are believed to maintain healthy bowel function.

  46. Scientific Opinion on the substantiation of health claims related to dried plums of 'prune' cultivars (Prunus domestica L.) and maintenance of normal bowel function (ID 1164) pursuant to Article 13(1) of Regulation (EC) No 1924/2006, EFSA Journal 2010; 8(2):1486 [14 pp.].