Optimal Gut Environment
Restore is a new generation, earth-derived supplement that promotes an optimal gut environment. It is not a probiotic. It is not a prebiotic. Rather, it is a carbon rich, alkaline liquid, with lignite derived trace organics and essential trace amino acids. With 70% of the immune system located in the gut, this optimal gut environment leads to great gut health. Restore is the first dietary supplement that delivers a balanced family of bacterial metabolites to promote a healthy firewall of tight junctions in the gut wall and blood brain barrier. Restore provides the communication network to support the return of biodiversity to the gut ecosystem that supports normal immune function.
The hallmark of Restore is that it is based in science. Our research has shown Restore to be non-toxic and to support the tight junction cells of the gut lining.
For example, we performed the “gold standard” toxicology study on Restore gut supplement and showed that it is non-toxic on kidney cells even at high doses.
Additionally, Restore has been shown both in the laboratory and clinically to help support the functioning of the gut barrier and improve gut health by strengthening tight junction cells. In experiments, toxins like herbicides and gluten have been shown to degrade the gut barrier. Restore has been shown to promote the strengthening of the tight junction gut barrier in small and large gut membrane cells for an optimal gut environment.
One of the main elements in Restore is the lignite extract. Lignite comes from decomposed prehistoric matter. As plants decompose, they first form peat, which then turns into humate, then lignite, then leonardite and finally to coal. All of these are rich in carbon. One of the differences between all of these elements is the amount of time and pressure have been applied to them.
For a full list of ingredients in Restore , click here to read the product label.
Watch a new video about Restore from an article published in the August, 2016 Journal of Nutrition and Food Sciences