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Thrive Sample

Thrive Sample

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    $43.63
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  • Vegan

  • No Fillers

  • Natural

  • Non GMO

  • No Allergens

  • Made in UK

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Ingredients

Hydrocurc® Turmeric: 400mg

Hydrocurc® is clinically shown to have the highest levels of bioavailability of Turmeric on the market. Turmeric helps to fight inflammation, improve digestion, reduce chronic pain, and provide antioxidant protection.

HydroCurc® and LipiSperse® is a trademark of Pharmako Biotechnologies Pty Ltd

Organic Spirulina: 400mg

Spirulina, known as ‘Nature's Multi-Vitamin’, rich in many vitamins and minerals such as b vitamins, beta carotene, protein and iron, as well as omega 6’s and 9. Spirulina contains a special phytonutrient ‘Phycocyanin’ which has exceptionally high antioxidant activity as well as acting as a powerful anti-inflammatory.

Organic Reishi Mushroom: 400mg

The ‘King of Mushrooms' Reishi, has been used for thousands of years, helping to boost resilience and physical endurance. Contians hundreds of biologically active molecules that promote energy and vitality.

Black Elderberry 10:1 Extract: 60mg

Packed with many powerful nutrients and vitamins. Being high in flavonoid rich compounds, it exerts antioxidant protection on cells that may help in keeping the immune system strong.

Organic Ginger Root: 50mg

Aids in the superior absorption of Turmeric. They work synergistically together creating excellent sources of protective compounds.

60 Day Money-back Guarantee

After you have taken the product for 30 days, and for any reason, you would like a return, please send us your bottle back and we will issue you a refund.

How Does Our Unique Complex Supercharge Your Week & Help You Thrive?

Increases Energy & Performance

Your antidote to groggy mornings and the mid-afternoon fog, the energy-inducing herbs in our Thrive complex help to support healthy energy levels and reduce fatigue. HydroCurc® Turmeric is known as the optimum compound for cellular health, as well as strengthening the overall energy in the body. The King of Mushrooms Reishi contains hundreds of biologically active molecules that provide you with vitality and, consistent energy.

Promotes Healthy Immunity & Resilience

The rich nutrients present in our Thrive Complex give the disease-fighting immune system some extra support and strengthen your body’s health. Containing Spirulina, known as ‘Nature's Multi-Vitamin’, loaded with many vital nutrients and minerals. Providing high antioxidant properties giving extra support to our body. Paired with Elderberry, being high in flavonoid rich compounds, it exerts antioxidant protection on cells which helps keep the body strong.

Reduces Inflammation & Improves Digestion

Our bodies work tirelessly to keep us healthy. So, what happens if one of its complex systems starts to struggle? Well, we really feel it. By combining Turmeric with Ginger, we are supporting our gut and digestive health, which helps to stop you feeling sluggish whilst a mix of vitamins and minerals keeps all your body’s systems running optimally.

"I have been aware of the powerful natural anti-inflammatory effects of turmeric and ginger for a while now, and the effects it can have on breathing, gut health and on boosting the immune system. I love it!! As soon as I started taking it I felt the benefits on my mood, energy and exercise tolerance."

MARIE-LOUISE C

Discover the Science behind our Complexes

Hydrocurc® Turmeric

  1. Increased Bioavailability of Curcumin Using a Novel Dispersion Technology System (LipiSperse®) D Briskey 1 2, A Sax 3, A R Mallard 4 5, A Rao 5 Affiliations expand. PMID: 29974228. DOI: 10.1007/s00394-018-1766-2
  2. Curcumin improves delayed onset muscle soreness & post-exercise lactate accumulation. Alistair R. Mallard, PhD 1,2, David Briskey, PhD 1,2, Andrew Richards 1, Amanda Rao1,3 1RDC Clinical, Brisbane, QLD, Australia 2School of Human Movement and Nutrition Sciences, The University of Queensland, Brisbane, QLD, Australia 3School of Medicine, University of Sydney, Sydney, Australia.
  3. Curcumin: A Review of Its Effects on Human Health. Foods (Basel, Switzerland), 6(10), 92. Hewlings, S. J., & Kalman, D. S. (2017). 
  4. A randomized, pilot study to assess the efficacy and safety of curcumin in patients with active rheumatoid arthritis. Chandran, B., & Goel, A. (2012).
  5.  Antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties of curcumin. Advances in experimental medicine and biology, 595, 105–125. Menon, V. P., & Sudheer, A. R. (2007)
  6. Turmeric, the Golden Spice: From Traditional Medicine to Modern Medicine. In: Benzie IFF, Wachtel-Galor S, editors. Herbal Medicine: Biomolecular and Clinical Aspects. 2nd edition. Boca Raton (FL): CRC Press/Taylor & Francis; 2011. Chapter 13.Prasad S, Aggarwal BB
  7. Curcumin: A Review of Its Effects on Human Health. Foods (Basel, Switzerland), 6(10), 92. Hewlings, S. J., & Kalman, D. S. (2017).
  8. Influence of curcumin on performance and post-exercise recovery. Critical reviews in food science and nutrition, 61(7), 1152–1162. Campbell, M. S., Carlini, N. A., & Fleenor, B. S. (2021).
  9. "Curcumin improves delayed onset muscle soreness and postexercise lactate accumulation." Journal of Dietary Supplements (2020): Mallard, Alistair R., et al.
  10. Curcumin: the Indian solid gold. Advances in experimental medicine and biology, 595, 1–75. Aggarwal, B. B., Sundaram, C., Malani, N., & Ichikawa, H. (2007).
  11. Pharmacological basis for the role of curcumin in chronic diseases: an age-old spice with modern targets. Trends in pharmacological sciences, 30(2), 85–94. Aggarwal, B. B., & Sung, B. (2009).
  12. The effect of curcumin supplementation on recovery following exercise-induced muscle damage and delayed-onset muscle soreness: A systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Phytotherapy research : PTR, 10.1002/ptr.6912. Fang, W., & Nasir, Y. (2020). 
  13. Effects of curcumin supplementation on sport and physical exercise: a systematic review. Critical reviews in food science and nutrition, 61(6), 946–958. Suhett, L. G., de Miranda Monteiro Santos, R., Silveira, B., Leal, A., de Brito, A., de Novaes, J. F., & Lucia, C. (2021).
  14. Turmeric for Health: 100 Amazing and Unexpected Uses for Turmeric. September 2, 2016, Brit Brandon, CFNS, CPT

Reishi Mushroom

  1. Antitumour, Antimicrobial, Antioxidant and Antiacetylcholinesterase Effect of Ganoderma Lucidum Terpenoids and Polysaccharides: A Review. Molecules (Basel, Switzerland), 23(3), 649. Cör, D., Knez, Ž., & Knez Hrnčič, M. (2018).
  2. A randomized, double-blind and placebo-controlled study of a Ganoderma lucidum polysaccharide extract in neurasthenia. Journal of medicinal food. Tang, W., Gao, Y., Chen, G., Gao, H., Dai, X., Ye, J., Chan, E., Huang, M., & Zhou, S. (2005).
  3. Effect of Ganoderma lucidum capsules on T lymphocyte subsets in football players on "living high-training low". British journal of sports medicine. Zhang, Y., Lin, Z., Hu, Y., & Wang, F. (2008).
  4. Monitoring of immune responses to a herbal immuno-modulator in patients with advanced colorectal cancer. International immunopharmacology, 6(3), 499–508.Chen, X., Hu, Z. P., Yang, X. X., Huang, M., Gao, Y., Tang, W., Chan, S. Y., Dai, X., Ye, J., Ho, P. C., Duan, W., Yang, H. Y., Zhu, Y. Z., & Zhou, S. F. (2006).
  5. A Medicinal Mushroom. In: Benzie IFF, Wachtel-Galor S, editors. Herbal Medicine: Biomolecular and Clinical Aspects. 2nd edition. Boca Raton (FL): CRC Press/Taylor & Francis; 2011. Chapter 9.Wachtel-Galor S, Yuen J, Buswell JA, et al. Ganoderma lucidum (Lingzhi or Reishi):
  6. Ganoderma lucidum ("Lingzhi"), a Chinese medicinal mushroom: biomarker responses in a controlled human supplementation study. The British journal of nutrition, 91(2), 263–269.Wachtel-Galor, S., Tomlinson, B., & Benzie, I. F. (2004).
  7. Probing Lingzhi or Reishi medicinal mushroom Ganoderma lucidum (higher Basidiomycetes): a bitter mushroom with amazing health benefits. International journal of medicinal mushrooms, 15(2), 127–143. Batra, P., Sharma, A. K., & Khajuria, R. (2013).
  8.  Ganoderma lucidum Polysaccharides as An Anti-cancer Agent. Anti-cancer agents in medicinal chemistry, 18(5), 667–674. Sohretoglu, D., & Huang, S. (2018).
  9. Chemical features of Ganoderma polysaccharides with antioxidant, antitumor and antimicrobial activities. Phytochemistry, 114, 38–55. Ferreira, I. C., Heleno, S. A., Reis, F. S., Stojkovic, D., Queiroz, M. J., Vasconcelos, M. H., & Sokovic, M. (2015).
  10. Improving Training Condition Assessment in Endurance Cyclists: Effects of Ganoderma lucidum and Ophiocordyceps sinensis Dietary Supplementation. Evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine :Rossi, P., Buonocore, D., Altobelli, E., Brandalise, F., Cesaroni, V., Iozzi, D., Savino, E., & Marzatico, F. (2014).

Spirulina

  1. Spirulina in clinical practice: evidence-based human applications. Evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine : eCAM, 2011, 531053. Karkos, P. D., Leong, S. C., Karkos, C. D., Sivaji, N., & Assimakopoulos, D. A. (2011). 
  2. Preclinical antitoxic properties of Spirulina (Arthrospira). Pharmaceutical biology, 54(8),Martínez-Galero, E., Pérez-Pastén, R., Perez-Juarez, A., Fabila-Castillo, L., Gutiérrez-Salmeán, G., & Chamorro, G. (2016)
  3. The hypolipidaemic effects of Spirulina (Arthrospira platensis) supplementation in a Cretan population: a prospective study. Journal of the science of food and agriculture, Mazokopakis, E. E., Starakis, I. K., Papadomanolaki, M. G., Mavroeidi, N. G., & Ganotakis, E. S. (2014). 
  4. A randomized study to establish the effects of spirulina in type 2 diabetes mellitus patients. Nutrition research and practice,Lee, E. H., Park, J. E., Choi, Y. J., Huh, K. B., & Kim, W. Y. (2008).
  5. The effects of spirulina on allergic rhinitis. European archives of oto-rhino-laryngology : official journal of the European Federation of Oto-Rhino-Laryngological Societies (EUFOS) : affiliated with the German Society for Oto-Rhino-Laryngology - Head and Neck Surgery, Cingi, C., Conk-Dalay, M., Cakli, H., & Bal, C. (2008).
  6. The effects of Spirulina on anemia and immune function in senior citizens. Cellular & molecular immunology, 8(3), 248–254. Selmi, C., Leung, P. S., Fischer, L., German, B., Yang, C. Y., Kenny, T. P., Cysewski, G. R., & Gershwin, M. E. (2011). 
  7. Ergogenic and antioxidant effects of spirulina supplementation in humans. Medicine and science in sports and exercise, 42(1), 142–151. Kalafati, M., Jamurtas, A. Z., Nikolaidis, M. G., Paschalis, V., Theodorou, A. A., Sakellariou, G. K., Koutedakis, Y., & Kouretas, D. (2010). 

Elderberry

  1. Black elderberry (Sambucus nigra) supplementation effectively treats upper respiratory symptoms: A meta-analysis of randomized, controlled clinical trials. Complementary therapies in medicine, 42, 361–365. Hawkins, J., Baker, C., Cherry, L., & Dunne, E. (2019). 
  2. Elderberry Supplementation Reduces Cold Duration and Symptoms in Air-Travellers: A Randomized, Double-Blind Placebo-Controlled Clinical Trial. Nutrients, 8(4), 182. Tiralongo, E., Wee, S. S., & Lea, R. A. (2016).
  3. Characterization of anthocyanins and proanthocyanidins in some cultivars of Ribes, Aronia, and Sambucus and their antioxidant capacity. Journal of agricultural and food chemistry, 52(26), 7846–7856. Wu, X., Gu, L., Prior, R. L., & McKay, S. (2004).
  4. Flavonoid intake and risk of CVD: a systematic review and meta-analysis of prospective cohort studies. The British journal of nutrition, 111(1), 1–11. Wang, X., Ouyang, Y. Y., Liu, J., & Zhao, G. (2014).
  5. The effect of Sambucol, a black elderberry-based, natural product, on the production of human cytokines: I. Inflammatory cytokines. European cytokine network, 12(2), 290–296. Barak, V., Halperin, T., & Kalickman, I. (2001).
  6. Polyphenolic content, antiradical activity, stability and microbiological quality of elderberry (Sambucus nigra L.) extracts. Acta scientiarum polonorum. Technologia alimentaria, 16(4), 393–401. Pliszka B. (2017).
  7. Antiviral potential of medicinal plants against HIV, HSV, influenza, hepatitis, and coxsackievirus: A systematic review. Phytotherapy research : PTR, 32(5), Akram, M., Tahir, I. M., Shah, S., Mahmood, Z., Altaf, A., Ahmad, K., Munir, N., Daniyal, M., Nasir, S., & Mehboob, H. (2018). 
  8. Randomized study of the efficacy and safety of oral elderberry extract in the treatment of influenza A and B virus infections. The Journal of international medical research, 32(2), 132–140. Zakay-Rones, Z., Thom, E., Wollan, T., & Wadstein, J. (2004).
  9. The effect of herbal remedies on the production of human inflammatory and anti-inflammatory cytokines. The Israel Medical Association journal : IMAJ, 4(11 Suppl), 919–922. Barak, V., Birkenfeld, S., Halperin, T., & Kalickman, I. (2002).
  10. Supplementation with a juice powder concentrate and exercise decrease oxidation and inflammation, and improve the microcirculation in obese women: randomised controlled trial data. The British journal of nutrition, 110(9), 1685–1695. Lamprecht, M., Obermayer, G., Steinbauer, K., Cvirn, G., Hofmann, L., Ledinski, G., Greilberger, J. F., & Hallstroem, S. (2013).
  11.  Elderberry: Why Every Athlete Should Know This Natural Flu Fighter. January 12, 2021.  Brandon Hall

Ginger

  1. Gingerol and Its Role in Chronic Diseases. Advances in experimental medicine and biology, 929, 177–207. Mohd Yusof Y. A. (2016). 
  2. Physiological and therapeutical roles of ginger and turmeric on endocrine functions. The American journal of Chinese medicine, 39(2), 215–231. Al-Suhaimi, E. A., Al-Riziza, N. A., & Al-Essa, R. A. (2011).

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