SEROVERA® AMP 500 is a GI-specific dietary supplement that has been used with great success by individuals with gastrointestinal disorders throughout Canada.
We take a fresh approach on complementary healing for those individuals suffering from ulcerative colitis, Crohn’s disease, diverticulitis, and irritable bowel syndrome.
SEROVERA® AMP 500 is specially designed to work at the core of your body — your gut. Immediately after consumption, SEROVERA® gets right to work by releasing mucopolysaccharides that bind to special receptors lining your entire intestinal tract. These molecules establish a mesh-work of protection and are ultimately engulfed by your GI-lining, providing an array of benefits.
What is SEROVERA® AMP 500?
Aloe Vera is well-known for its powerful anti-inflammatory and antimicrobial properties. Under the direction of Dr. Ivan Danhof, Ph.D., M.D., we have isolated and processed the healing agent in Aloe Vera, allowing us to infuse the purest, most potent medicinal value into each SEROVERA® AMP 500 capsule.
- soothes and heals bowel inflammation
- detoxifies the stomach and other digestive organs
- heals intestinal wall damage through rebalancing cells and regenerating tissue
- stimulates the stomach’s production of pepsin (digestion enzyme)
- strengthens immune system to restore intestinal health
- helps reduce the likeliness of future flare-ups
- helps to keep you in remission, longer
Who Uses SEROVERA®?
Anyone with autoimmunity and gastrointestinal diseases, of any age or gender, are existing candidates of SEROVERA® AMP 500. Even those with low-level autoimmunity looking to maintain their general health are existing customers.
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If you would like to learn more about SEROVERA® AMP 500 and its benefits, please visit www.serovera.com. We offer a unique combination of AMP and Probiotic supplements that help drive healing benefits to the core of your body.
The combination of SEROVERA® with SeroLife™ Probiotics helps to restore the levels of beneficial bacteria or naturally occurring probiotics in your digestive tract, paving the way for and creating stronger binding receptors for the AMP delivered by SEROVERA®.
What is Crohn's Disease
Crohn's disease is an ongoing disorder that causes inflammation of the digestive tract, also referred to as the gastrointestinal (GI) tract. Crohn's disease can affect any area of the GI tract, from the mouth to the anus, but it most commonly affects the lower part of the small intestine, called the ileum. The swelling extends deep into the lining of the affected organ. The swelling can cause pain and can make the intestines empty frequently, resulting in diarrhea.
Crohn's disease is an inflammatory bowel disease, the general name for diseases that cause swelling in the intestines. Because the symptoms of Crohn's disease are similar to other intestinal disorders, such as irritable bowel syndrome and ulcerative colitis, it can be difficult to diagnose. Ulcerative colitis causes inflammation and ulcers in the top layer of the lining of the large intestine. In Crohn's disease, all layers of the intestine may be involved, and normal healthy bowel can be found between sections of diseased bowel.
Crohn's disease affects men and women equally and seems to run in some families. About 20 percent of people with Crohn's disease have a blood relative with some form of inflammatory bowel disease, most often a brother or sister and sometimes a parent or child. Crohn's disease can occur in people of all age groups, but it is more often diagnosed in people between the ages of 20 and 30. People of Jewish heritage have an increased risk of developing Crohn's disease, and African Americans are at decreased risk for developing Crohn's disease.
What causes Crohn's disease?
Several theories exist about what causes Crohn's disease, but none have been proven. The human immune system is made from cells and different proteins that protect people from infection. The most popular theory is that the body's immune system reacts abnormally in people with Crohn's disease, mistaking bacteria, foods, and other substances for being foreign. The immune system's response is to attack these “invaders.” During this process, white blood cells accumulate in the lining of the intestines, producing chronic inflammation, which leads to ulcerations and bowel injury.
Scientists do not know if the abnormality in the functioning of the immune system in people with Crohn's disease is a cause, or a result, of the disease. Research shows that the inflammation seen in the GI tract of people with Crohn's disease involves several factors: the genes the patient has inherited, the immune system itself, and the environment. Foreign substances, also referred to as antigens, are found in the environment. One possible cause for inflammation may be the body's reaction to these antigens, or that the antigens themselves are the cause for the inflammation. Some scientists think that a protein produced by the immune system, called anti-tumor necrosis factor (TNF), may be a possible cause for the inflammation associated with Crohn's disease.
What are the symptoms of Crohn's?
The most common symptoms of Crohn's disease are abdominal pain, often in the lower right area, and diarrhea. Rectal bleeding, weight loss, arthritis, skin problems, and fever may also occur. Bleeding may be serious and persistent, leading to anemia. Children with Crohn's disease may suffer delayed development and stunted growth. The range and severity of symptoms varies.
How is Crohn's disease diagnosed?
A thorough physical exam and a series of tests may be required to diagnose Crohn's disease.
Blood tests may be done to check for anemia, which could indicate bleeding in the intestines. Blood tests may also uncover a high white blood cell count, which is a sign of inflammation somewhere in the body. By testing a stool sample, the doctor can tell if there is bleeding or infection in the intestines.
The doctor may do an upper GI series to look at the small intestine. For this test, the person drinks barium, a chalky solution that coats the lining of the small intestine, before x rays are taken. The barium shows up white on x-ray film, revealing inflammation or other abnormalities in the intestine. If these tests show Crohn's disease, more x rays of both the upper and lower digestive tract may be necessary to see how much of the GI tract is affected by the disease.
The doctor may also do a visual exam of the colon by performing either a sigmoidoscopy or a colonoscopy. For both of these tests, the doctor inserts a long, flexible, lighted tube linked to a computer and TV monitor into the anus. A sigmoidoscopy allows the doctor to examine the lining of the lower part of the large intestine, while a colonoscopy allows the doctor to examine the lining of the entire large intestine. The doctor will be able to see any inflammation or bleeding during either of these exams, although a colonoscopy is usually a better test because the doctor can see the entire large intestine. The doctor may also do a biopsy, which involves taking a sample of tissue from the lining of the intestine to view with a microscope.
What are the complications of Crohn's disease?
The most common complication is blockage of the intestine. Blockage occurs because the disease tends to thicken the intestinal wall with swelling and scar tissue, narrowing the passage. Crohn's disease may also cause sores, or ulcers, that tunnel through the affected area into surrounding tissues, such as the bladder, vagina, or skin. The areas around the anus and rectum are often involved. The tunnels, called fistulas, are a common complication and often become infected. Sometimes fistulas can be treated with medicine, but in some cases they may require surgery. In addition to fistulas, small tears called fissures may develop in the lining of the mucus membrane of the anus.
Nutritional complications are common in Crohn's disease. Deficiencies of proteins, calories, and vitamins are well documented. These deficiencies may be caused by inadequate dietary intake, intestinal loss of protein, or poor absorption, also referred to as malabsorption.
Other complications associated with Crohn's disease include arthritis, skin problems, inflammation in the eyes or mouth, kidney stones, gallstones, or other diseases of the liver and biliary system. Some of these problems resolve during treatment for disease in the digestive system, but some must be treated separately.
What can I take for Crohn's disease?
Some people have long periods of remission, sometimes years, when they are free of symptoms. However, the disease usually recurs at various times over a person's lifetime. This changing pattern of the disease means one cannot always tell when a treatment has helped. Predicting when a remission may occur or when symptoms will return is not possible.
Someone with Crohn's disease may need medical care for a long time, with regular doctor visits to monitor the condition.
Can diet control Crohn's disease?
People with Crohn's disease often experience a decrease in appetite, which can affect their ability to receive the daily nutritional need for good health and healing. In addition, inflammation associated with Crohn's disease can cause diarrhea and poor absorption of necessary nutrients — can lead to weight loss and malnutrition. It should also be noted that good nutrition can boost the immune system and avoid complications, such as infection. Please see our suggested Crohn's Diet page, it is very important that people who have Crohn's disease follow a nutritious diet and avoid any foods that may worsen symptoms.
Can stress make Crohn's disease worse?
There is no evidence showing that stress causes Crohn's disease. However, people with Crohn's disease sometimes feel increased stress in their lives from having to live with a chronic illness. Some people with Crohn's disease also report that they experience a flare in disease when they are experiencing a stressful event or situation. There is no type of person that is more likely to experience a flare in disease than another when under stress. For people who find there is a connection between their stress level and a worsening of their symptoms, using relaxation techniques, such as slow breathing, and taking special care to eat well and get enough sleep, may help them feel better.
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SEROVERA® is highlighted in the chapter subject of Tomorrow's Cancer Cures Today: Albarin: The Incredible, Injectable Cancer Cure, authored by Allen Spreen, M.D. and published by Agora Publishing.
Central to the chapter is an excert refrencing an alternative with similar principals to Albarin — SEROVERA®.
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