Together, let’s put an end to deteriorating health

Do You Know You Have Only One Thin layer of Protection?

Dear Doctor

You must protect yourself from an increasing toxic and pathogenic world.

The front line of your body's exposure to these xenobiotics and pestilences is one cell layer thick. A layer that lines the inside walls of your GI tract. That is a thin layer between our inside and the outside world.

Consider that when we stretch out the GI tract, the surface area is the size of one tennis court - that is how much exposure the outside world has that can mess with our body.  The outside world is brought to us also through food, and our average lifetime worth of food is around 60 tons. That is a lot of exposure to the outside world.

So how do you best protect yourself from possible toxins and pathogens?  By making sure the GI tract barrier is strong, healthy and well armed to fight for our life.

The No. 7 Systemic Booster: The New Longevity provides the necessary ingredients that the vast majority of our population overlook in their diets.  Read the science below.

The suggested does is 1-2 tsps daily.

The No 7 contains:  Potent Phytonutrients– Concentrates of Organic berries, fruits, hardy vegetables, and green leafy vegetables: strawberry, raspberry, blueberry, tart cherry, elderberry, cranberry, apple extract, pineapple, beet, broccoli florets, kale leaves, spinach leaves; BioImmersion Super Blend: Probiotics– Lactobacillus plantarum, Lactobacillus paracasei, Lactobacillus reuteri, Lactobacillus casei, Lactobacillus rhamnosus, Lactobacillus acidophilus, Bifidobacterium lactic, Bifidobacterium longum, Streptococcus thermophilus and Lactobacillus bulgaricus, including their Supernatant– probiotic metabolites, and their ORNs;  Prebiotics Inulin from Chicory Root along with Fibers- from organic veggies, greens, fruits, and berries; and VitalNutriceuticals– Fructo Borate, Vitamin B12, Vitamin D3, Folate, and Chromium.  It contains a 30 billion CFU per tsp.


We used to think of the colon as a storage place for fecal matter, on its way out, whose function was to reabsorb water and minerals.  Now the human microbiome research has come to view the colon as a home to another “organ” inside our body- the GI Microbiome, whose metabolic capacity is 100 fold that of our liver.

A healthy gut microbiome, the community of organisms residing in the colon consumes the fibers (inulins, pectins, beta glucans, resistant starches) and polyphenols (from fruits and vegetables) to grow and thrive.  The microbiome breaks down the longer phenolic chains into shorter ones that are more bioavailable, enabling these phytochemicals to enter into our body and hormetically supply multitude of benefits towards the health of all bodily systems.

Therefore, seeding the digestive system with proven probiotic organisms and eating a healthy mix of plants, berries and fruits is an absolute must for our protection and the longevity of our health.

Your diet greatly influences the make up of your GI tract microbiome.  Research data show that eating the right foods to supply plenty fiber and polyphenols on a regular basis creates a healthy balance of human friendly bacteria within our gastrointestinal system (Claussen, 2012).

Health-promoting effects of the GI Microbiome may include immunostimulation, improved digestion and absorption, vitamin synthesis, inhibition of the growth of potential pathogens and lowering of gas distension.  Detrimental effects are carcinogen production, intestinal putrefaction, toxin production, diarrhoea/constipation and intestinal infections (Saulnier, 2009).

The No. 7 Systemic Booster: The New Longevity provides the necessary nutrients and fibers that the GI Microbiome needs to thrive and protect you from the outside toxic world.


  • Claesson MJ, Jeffery IB, Conde S, Power SE, O’Conner EM, Cusack S, Harris HM … et al. (2012). Gut microbiota composition correlates with diet and health in the elderly. Nature; 9,488(7410). 178-84.
  • Duda-Chodak, A., Tarko, T., Satora, P., & Sroka, P. (2015). Interaction of dietary compounds, especially polyphenols, with the intestinal microbiota: a review. European journal of nutrition54(3), 325-341.
  • Goldsmith Jr, Sartor RB. (2014). The role of diet on intestinal microbiota metabolism: downstream impacts on host immune function and health, and therapeutic implications. J Gastroenterol, 49(5): 785-98.
  • Hwang, J. T., Kwon, D. Y., & Yoon, S. H. (2009). AMP-activated protein kinase: a potential target for the diseases prevention by natural occurring polyphenols. New biotechnology, 26(1-2), 17-22
  • Liu, Z., Li, N., & Neu, J. (2005). Tight junctions, leaky intestines, and pediatric diseases. Acta Paediatr, 94(4), 386-93.
  • Maukonen J, Saarela M. (2015). Human Gut microbiota:  Does diet matter? Proc Nutr Soc; 74(1): 23-36.
  • Possemiers, S., Bolca, S., Verstraete, W., & Heyerick, A. (2011). The intestinal microbiome: a separate organ inside the body with the metabolic potential to influence the bioactivity of botanicals. Fitoterapia82(1), 53-66.
  • Saulnier MD, Kolida S, Gibson GR. (2009). Microbiology of the human intestinal tract and approaches for its dietary modulation. Curr Pharm Des; 15(13): 1403-14.
  • Simoes CD, Maukonen J, Kaprio J, Rissanen A, Poetiainen KH, Saarela M. (2013). Habitual dietary intake is associated with stool microbiota composition in monzygotic twins. J Nutr; 143(4): 417-23.
  • Tuohy KM, Gougolias C, Shen Q, Fava F, Ramnani P. (2009). Studying the human gut microbiota in the trans-omics era–focus on metagenomics and metabonomics. Curr Pham Des 15(13): 1415-27.
  • Wu GD, Chen J, Hoffmann C, Bittinger K, Chen YY, Keilbaugh SA … et al. (2011).  Linking long-term dietary patterns with gut microbial enterotypes. Science; 334(6052): 105-8.

To Your Health,


We have developed our products based on scientific research and/or the practical experience of many healthcare practitioners. There is a growing body of literature on food based nutrition and supplements and their application in support of our health. Please use our products under the advisement of your doctor.

Green Facts:

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Transformation to healthy diets by 2050 will require substantial dietary shifts. Global consumption of fruits, vegetables, nuts and legumes will have to double, and consumption of foods such as red meat and sugar will have to be reduced by more than 50%. A diet rich in plant-based foods and with fewer animal source foods confers both improved health and environmental benefits. (Walter Willett MD, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, 2019)


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