CAPLABS 15 Day Cleanse is a supportive supplement which may aid in the detoxification of water, digestive waste, and toxins. The 15 Day Cleanse is designed for short-term use lasting around two weeks and should not be taken daily for long-term. It is best performed in cycles or rotations as needed.
Each ingredient has been researched and may help with occasion constipation, while also improve digestive health. It includes key ingredients such as Seena Leaf, an FDA-approved nonprescription laxative that can help treat constipation and has also been used for irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), hemorrhoids, and may aid in weight loss*.
Please note the 15 Day Cleanse is not designed as a ‘quick fix, ’ and for long-term weight loss, it should be combined with a sustainable and healthy diet and exercise protocol.
Research & References
1.) Kinnunen, O., Winblad, I., Koistinen, P., & Salokannel, J. (1993). Safety and efficacy of a bulk laxative containing senna versus lactulose in the treatment of chronic constipation in geriatric patients. Pharmacology, 47(Suppl. 1), 253-255.
2.) Cash, B. D., & Lacy, B. E. (2006). Systematic review: FDA-approved prescription medications for adults with constipation. Gastroenterology & Hepatology, 2(10), 736.
3.) MacLennan, W. J., & Pooler, A. F. W. (1975). A comparison of sodium picosulphate (Laxoberal) with standardised senna (‘Senokot’) in geriatric patients. Current medical research and opinion, 2(10), 641-647.
4.) Balasankar, D., Vanilarasu, K., Preetha, P. S., Umadevi, S. R., & Bhowmi, K. D. (2013). Senna–a medical miracle plant. Journal of medicinal plants studies, 1(3), 41-47.
5.) Cascara. Review of Natural Products. Facts & Comparisons. [database online]. St. Louis, MO: Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc; August 2010.
6.) Prynne, C. J., & Southgate, D. A. T. (1979). The effects of a supplement of dietary fibre on faecal excretion by human subjects. British Journal of Nutrition, 41(03), 495-503.
7.) SPILLER, G. A., SHIPLEY, E. A., CHERNOFF, M. C., & COOPER, W. C. (1979). Bulk laxative efficacy of a psyllium seed hydrocolloid and of a mixture of cellulose and pectin. The Journal of Clinical Pharmacology, 19(5‐6), 313-320.
8.) Stevens, J., VanSoest, P. J., Robertson, J. B., & Levitsky, D. A. (1988). Comparison of the effects of psyllium and wheat bran on gastrointestinal transit time and stool characteristics. Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 88(3), 323-326.
9.) Marlett, J. A., Kajs, T. M., & Fischer, M. H. (2000). An unfermented gel component of psyllium seed husk promotes laxation as a lubricant in humans. The American journal of clinical nutrition, 72(3), 784-789