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HEALTH and WEALTH

Maintaining Good Health is expensive Being sick is more expensive and it leads to misery Being Healthy is the secret to Good Wealth and Good Life

JOIN THE WELLNESS REVOLUTION

Wellness Industry will become the next Trillion Dollar industry in the next five years.

3.6 million families will become new millionaires in the next five years. Paul Zane Pilzer
The Wellness Revolution

What is the cause of a disease? Disease starts from a single cell damage. Damage cells multiplies and damages the tissues, the organs and the body. What causes cell damage? * Pollution * Chemicals * Free Radicals * Bad Bacteria We cannot avoid cell damage. But we can control it by strengthening the cells to regenerate more healthy cells. How?

Right Nutrition There are 45 known essential nutrients in specific amounts needed by our body to function properly.

Our body also need carbohydrates, fats (lipids), complete proteins, water, at least 13 vitamins and 20 minerals for proper metabolic functions.

DIGESTION and ABSORPTION


These nutrients should be digested properly to be absorbed by the blood stream and be transported to all parts of the body for proper nourishment. Undigested nutrients will result to dietary problems and will cause toxaemia in the body. We need digestive enzymes for proper digestion. Without enzymes, no metabolic activity will occur. Our body's cells are programmed to direct each nutrient to combine and interact with other nutrients, chemicals and compounds which, in turn, are used to build and repair the body's cells, bones, tissues, and organs. This process is called metabolism.

FOOD ENZYMES exist naturally in raw food but is destroyed by cooking. Our body produces Enzymes but we lose them through sweat and body waste and we use them as we live. As we age, we produce lesser enzymes and enzymes lose their strength and ability to do their work.

Environmental pollution, overly processed foods, genetically modified food, and microwave cooking result in free radical damage that lowers the body's ability to produce enzymes.
The more we depend on our internally generated ENZYMES the more stress we put on our body. Aging and other diseases manifest the low enzyme level in our body.

BAD BACTERIA THE CULPRIT


We are a host to bad or disease-causing bacteria. Our colon becomes their breeding ground. The air, food and water we ingest daily are also full of bacteria that worsen human condition. These bacteria together with the toxins penetrates the blood stream and travel to all parts of the body. We believe, this is the reason why experts say that Death Starts from the Colon.

Death Starts from the Colon


Liver

Gall Bladder Stomach Pancreas Transverse Colon

90% of all diseases or discomfort is directly or indirectly related to an unclean colon


- Royal Academy of Physicians of Great Britain

FACTS:
Every meal: we absorb

40% & the remaining 60% should be passed out


Normal: 2-3 full bowel

But many people do not even move their bowel once a day!

movements everyday!

The stool that pass daily

will leave accumulated residue on the walls

Over the years


Fecal build-up accumulates This cant be removed thru normal bowel movement! Binds toxins to itself Contributes to further

toxicity by slowly releasing toxins into the bloodstreams

Expensive or Fatal Result:


Colon Cancer is the final, fatal stage of tissue toxicity, but it takes a long time to develop. Long before it does, chronic toxemia takes its toll on human health in many ways, making lives miserable for millions of people who dont realize that the root cause of their misery is their own blood.
Daniel Reid

a dietary Probiotic Health Drink formulated to support the immune system and regulate bodily functions.

A health drink that is rich in Probiotics, Enzymes,

Multivitamins, Minerals, Amino Acids, Metabolites and Antioxidants

These essential nutrients were derived from Mangosteen, Grapes, Guyabano, Pineapple, Papaya, Banana, Apple, Calamansi, Dalandan, Sugarcane, Malunggay, Tomato and Honey.

Prozymes Five Unique Microbial Enzymes


PROTEOLYTIC ENZYMES - digest and convert proteins into amino acids SACCHOROLYTIC ENZYMES - digest and convert carbohydrates and sugars into organic acids and water LIPOLYTIC ENZYMES digest and convert fats and oils into fatty acids and triglycerides CELLULYTIC/PECTINOLYTIC ENZYMES - digest different kinds of polysaccharides or complex sugars

FIBRINOLYTIC ENZYMES - digest fibers and can dissolve the fibrin that covers tumours

KEY STEPS TO GOOD HEALTH


Right Nutrition Proper Digestion and Absorption Waste Elimination Fight Bad Bacteria Hydration * Men 14 glasses a day * Women 10 glasses a day Walk 10,000 steps daily

Why Do We Need Prozyme?

Nourishes

Rich in enzymes, multivitamins,


minerals, amino acids, metabolites and antioxidants. Cleanses Help the body achieve Right Help us maintain the Nutrition, Proper Digestion and health and balance of the Better Absorption. intestinal tract and fight Fights Bad Bacteria illnesses and diseases Helps in Wastes Elimination The best source of different genus of probiotics. The best daily Can control the dangerous effect of pathogens. supplement for

young and adult

PROZYME Benefits those with;


Acne / Pimples Allergies Arthritis Asthma Bleeding gums/Gingivitis Body odor / Breathe odor Bowel disorder Cancer Cardiovascular Disease Chronic Fatigue Cleans the Colon Colon Cancer Constipation Convulsions Wounds Fever Helps build bones and connective tissues High Blood Pressure Infections Migraines Eczema Diabetes Obesity/Weight Management OsteoArthritis Psoriasis Stress UTI Kidney Problems Other Health Issues

References

Havenaar, R. (1999). The model selection tool. Dairy Industries International, 64 (6): 33-36. Havenaar, R. and Minekus, M. (1996). Simulated assimilation. Dairy Industries International 61(9): 17-23. Havenaar, R., Minekus, M. and Speckmann, A. (1995). Efficacy of Natuphos phytase in a dynamic computer-controlled model of the gastro-intestinal tract. Proceedings European Symposium on Feed Enzymes, Noordwijkerhout, Netherlands. pp 211-212. Krul, C., Humblot, C., Philippe, C., Vermeulen, M., Van Nuenen, M., Havenaar, R., Rabot, 5. (2002). metabolism of sinigrin (2- propenyl glucosinolate) by the human colonic microflora in a dynamic in vitro large-intestinal model. Carcinogenesis 23:1009-1016. Krul, C., Luiten-Schuite, A., Tenfelde, A., Van Ommen, B., Verhagen, H. and Havenaar, R. (2001). Antimutagenic activity of green tea and black tea extracts studied in a dynamic in vitro gastrointestinal model. Mutation Research; 474: 71-85. Krul, C., Luiten-Schuite, A., Baan, R., Verhagen, H., Mohn, G., Feron, V., and Havenaar, R. (2000). Application of a dynamic in vitro gastrointestinal tract model to study the Availability of food mutagens, using heterocyclic aromatic amines as model compounds. Food and Chemical Toxicology 38: 783-792. Larsson, M., Minekus, M., and Havenaar, R. (1997). Estimation of the bioavailability of iron and phosphorus in cereals using a dynamic in-vitro gastrointestinal model. J. Sci. Food Agric. 73: 99-106. Marteau, P., Minekus, M., Havenaar, R. and Huis in 't Veld, J.H.J. (1997). Survival of lactic acid bacteria in a dynamic model of the stomach and small intestine: Validation and the effects of bile. J. Dairy Sci. 80: 1031-1037. Minekus, M. (1998). Development and validation of a dynamic model of the gastrointestinal tract. PhD Thesis, University of Utrecht; Elinkwijk b.v., Utrecht, Netherlands. Minekus, M., Marteau, P., Havenaar, R. and Huis in 't Veld, J.H.J. (1995). A multi compartmental dynamic computercontrolled model simulating the stomach and small intestine. Alternatives to Laboratory Animals (ATLA) 23: 197-209. Minekus, M., Smeets-Peeters, M., Bernalier, A., Marol-Bonnin, S., Havenaar, R., Marteau, P., Airic, M., Fonty, G., and Huis in 't Veld, J.H.J. (1999). A computer controlled system to simulate conditions of the large intestine with peristaltic mixing, water absorption and absorption of fermentation products. Appl. Microb. Biotechn. 53: 108-114. Minekus, M. and Havenaar, R. (1996). In vitro model of an in vivo digestive tract. United States Patent; nr. 5,525,305, dated June 11, 1996. Minekus, M. and Havenaar, R. (1998). Reactor system. European Patent No. 0642382. Eur. Patent Bulletin 98/07, Art. 97(4) and (5) EPC, dated 11.02.98.

Smeets-Peeters, M.J.E. (2000). Feeding FIDO: Development, validation and application of a dynamic in vitro model of the gastrointestinal tract of the dog. PhD Thesis Wageningen University. Universal Press, Veenendaal, The Netherlands. Smeets-Peeters, M.J.E., Minekus, M., Havenaar, R., Schaafsma, G., Verstegen, M.W.A. (1999a). Description of a dynamic in vitro model of the dog gastrointestinal tract and an evaluation of various transit times for protein and calcium. ATLA 27: 935-949. Smeets-Peeters, M., Havenaar, R., Schaafsma, G. and Verstegen, M. (1999b). Validation of a dynamic computercontrolled in vitro model of the canine gastrointestinal tract. In: Proceedings World Congress on Alternatives to Laboratory Animal Science, Bologna, Italy. Smeets-Peeters, M, Watson, T., Minekus, M., Havenaar, R. (1998). A review of the physiology of the canine digestive tract related to the Development of in vitro systems. Nutrition Research Reviews 11: 45-69. Venema, K., Van Nuenen, M., Smeets-Peeters, M., Minekus, M. and Havenaar, R. (2000). TNO's in vitro large intestinal model: an excellent screeening tool for functional food and pharmaceutical Research. ErnahrungfNutrition 24 (12): 558-564. Zeijdner, E. and Havenaar, R. (2000). The fate of orally administrated compounds during passage through the gastrointestinal tract simulated in a dynamic in vitro model (TIM). European pharmaceutical Contractor, Febr. isue: 76-81. Zeijdner, E.E. and Mohede, I.C.M. (1999). Latest tool for screening new clinical foods. A dynamic, computer-controlled model of the human gastrointestinal tract is the most up-to-date technology for testing new foods. New World Health 1999/2000: 105.a Arkbge, K., Verwei, M., Havenaar, R., Witthft, C. (2003). Folic acid and (6S)-5-methyltetrahydrofolate bioaccessibility decreases after addition of folate-binding protein to yogurt as studied in a dynamic in vitro gastrointestinal model. J. Nutr. 133: 3678-3683. Verwei, M., Arkbge, K., Havenaar, R., Van den Berg, H., Witthft, C. and Schaafsma, G. (2003). Folic acid and 5Methyltetrahydrofolate in fortified milk are bioaccessible as determined in a dynamic in vitro gastrointestinal model. J. Nutr. 133: 2377-2383. Verwei, M., Arkbge, K., Mocking, H., Havenaar, R. and Groten, J. (2004). The binding of folic acid and 5methyltetrahydrofolate to folate-binding proteins during gastric passage differs in a dynamic in vitro gastrointestinal model. J. Nutr. 134: 31-37. Van Nuenen, H.M.C., Meyer, P.D., Venema, K. (2003). The effect of various inulins and Clostridium difficile on the metabolic activity of the human colonic microbiota in vitro. Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease 15 (2-3): 137-144. Venema, K. Van Nuenen, H.M.C., Van den Heuvel, E.G., Pool, W., Van der Vossen, J.M.B.M. (2003).The effect of lactulose on the composition of the intestinal microbiota and short-chain fatty acid production in human volunteers and a computer-controlled modelof the proximal large intestine. Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease, 15 (2-3): 94-105.

For more details, please contact us at:


prozyme@ymail.com goodbyediseases@gmail.com

09267111616, 09207111616, 3401616

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