What to do when you’ve got to go, but it hurts to go. Over half of women (and some men) will get a urinary tract infection (UTI), and it usually recurs in those who’ve previously had one. Most commonly involving your lower urinary tract (bladder & urethra), UTIs can be painful, inconvenient and annoying but not serious – unless they spread to your kidneys – and are easily treated with antibiotics. But to reduce your chances of getting one, and lessen antibiotic use, take clinically proven totally natural UTI X. UTI X works quickly to resist E.coli infection, offering all the benefits of a glass cranberry juice cocktail without sugars & calories (in its award-winning whole cranberry concentrate) plus fast-acting, proven-potent Hibiscus, and The Friendly Trio® probiotics. UTI X’s components also help eliminate yeast infections that can accompany a UTI, especially following antibiotic use.
UTI trouble? You’ve finally found the comfiest position in bed, and your bladder says….
“You're not going to believe this…” If frequent bathroom visits bring painful or almost nonexistent urinating, get help. UTI X features these potent ingredients to curtail your next UTI episode:
The ENEREX Advantage
Know Your Strength. Become potency wise — if the supplement doesn’t have enough power to do its job, you’re wasting money. What sets Enerex apart from other brands is unsurpassed potency. UTI X’s top-quality Cranberry (Cran D’Or) and Ellirose (Hibiscus) render the highest quantity of PAC (proanthocyanidins, the active component) per dose over any other supplement: 41 to 58 milligrams of PAC daily.
Clinical research* finds that 36 mg per day of PAC is the minimum dose for prevention of UTI, reducing bacterial adhesion to the urinary tract wall. According to a recent study American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, medical tests of popular supplement brands in the US showed most contained too little of the bacteria-fighting antioxidant to have an effect on UTIs. “There is a lot of variability in quality and efficacy of these supplements, making it difficult for consumers to know which ones will work. Also, other compounds in cranberries might work with proanthocyanidins to treat UTIs. For this reason, it may be more effective to take supplements made from cranberry juice rather than extracts,” said the study’s Dr. Bilal Chughtai, Weil Cornell Medical College, New York.
(July 2016, Volume 215, Issue 1, Pages 122–123
Variability of commercial cranberry dietary supplements for the prevention of uropathogenic bacterial adhesion)