PCOS Diva DeStress
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“I would give PCOS Diva DeStress 5 stars!”

- Marsha H.

PCOS Diva DeStress

Supports healthy adrenal response*

$26.00 90 Capsules

PCOS Diva DeStress

$26.00

SKU: PCDADP-PL Category:

Stress is draining your batteries.  Daily physical, emotional, dietary and mental stresses trigger our adrenal glands to produce hormones that give us short term stimulation, but in the long term cause tissue damage, disturb our blood glucose regulation, impair immune function and leave us feeling exhausted, cranky and fatigued. PCOS Diva DeStress maximizes herbs and vitamins to nourish the adrenals and brain to help promote your balance and bring clam, focus and natural energy. *

  • Promote adrenal and immune function*
  • Support the production of stress hormones *
  • Help the body to adapt to stress*
  • Promote healthy mental function, mood and energy*

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

More Information:

PCOS Diva DeStress contains herbs which may help your body manage or adapt to stress in a healthier, more robust manner.

  • Eleuthero (Siberian Ginseng)
  • American Ginseng– strong, yet the least stimulating of the ginsengs.
  • Ashwagandha (Indian ginseng or Withania)
  • Rhodiola Rosea
  • Glycyrrhiza Glabra (licorice root)

PCOS Diva DeStress also includes synergistic vitamins and nutrients which play critical roles in the balanced production of stress hormones.

  • Vitamin C
  • Riboflavin-B2
  • Vitamins B5 & B6
  • N-acetyl l– is the most bioavailable form of tyrosine. The body uses tyrosine to make chemical messengers that are involved in conditions involving the brain.

Resources:

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  • Branov AI. Medicinal uses of ginseng and related plants in the Soviet Union. Recent trends in the Soviet Union. Recent trends in the Soviet literature. J Ethnopharmacol 1982; 6: 339-353
  • Brekhman II, Dardymov IV. Pharmacological investigation of glycosides from ginseng and Eleutherococcus. Lloydia 1969; 32: 46-51
  • Brekhman II, Kirillov OI. Effect of Eleutherococcus and alarm phase of stress. 1969; 8: 113-121
  • Asano K et al. Effect of Eleutherococcus senticosus extract on human physical working capacity. Planta Med 1986; 53: 175-7
  • Chen SE, Sawchuk RJ, Staba EJ. American ginseng III. Pharmacokinetics of ginsenosides in the rabbit. Eur J of Drug Metab Pharmacokin 1980; 5(3): 161-8
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  • Archana R, Namasivayam A. Antistressor effect of Withania somnifera. J of Ethnopharmacol 1999; 64(1): 91-3
  • Dhuley JN. Adaptogenic and cardioprotective action of ashwaganda in rats and frogs. J of Ethnopharmacol 2000; 70(1): 57-64.
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  • Kelly GS. Rhodiola rosea: A possible plant adaptogen. Altern Med Rev 2001; 6(3): 293-302
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  • MacKenzie MA, Jansen RW, Hoefnagels WH et al. The influence of glycyrrhetinic acid on plasma cortisol and cortisone in healthy young volunteers. J Clin Endocrinol Metab 1990; 70: 1637-1643
  • Chen MF, Shimada F, Kato H et al. Effect of glycyrrhizin on the pharmacokinetics of prednisolone following low dosage of prednisolone hemisuccinate. Endocrinol Japan 1990; 37: 331-341
  • Teelucksingh S, Mackie AD, Burt D et al. Potentiation of hydrocortisone activity in skin by glycyrrhetinic acid. Lancet 1990; 335: 1060-1063
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  • Epstein M, Espiner E, Donals R et al. Effect of eating licorice on the renin-angiotensin aldosterone axis in normal subjects. Br Med J 1977; 1: 488-90.
  • Groff JL, Gropper SS. Advanced Human Nutrition and Human Metabolism (3rd ed.). Belmont, CA: Wadsworth: 2000
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  • Fry PC et al. Metabolic response to a pantothenic acid deficient diet in humans. J Nutr Sci Vitaminol 1976; 22: 339-346
  • Baily LB. Folate in Health and Disease. New York: Marcel Dekker: 1995
  • Driskell JA. Vitamin B6 requirements of humans. Nutr Res 1994; 14: 293-324
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  • Levine M. New concepts in the biology and biochemistry of ascorbic acid. New Engl J Med 1986; 314: 892-902