KGP Flush®

Nature's ultimate kidney, gallbladder, and pancreas optimization formula. Baseline Nutritionals'® KGP Flush® is powerful nutritional support for ultimate kidney, gallbladder, and pancreas health.

Optimize your Gallbladder, Pancreas and Kidney Health:

  • Certified medicine (NDC 75830-002-04).
  • Natural health supplement for people suffering from kidney, gallbladder, or pancreas problems. Contains Berberis Vulgaris and Nux Vomica to provide urinary function assist.
  • Nutritionally supports the body’s efforts when dealing with urinary tract problems and kidney problems in general.
  • Best used as part of Jon Barron's Liver & Kidney Detox.
  • May be used quarterly or monthly for added support.
  • A proprietary blend of all organic, ethically wild crafted, and selectively imported herbs.

KGP Flush® is best used as part of our Kidney/Liver/Gallbladder/Blood Detox Package.

$49.95
In stock
Rating:
95% of 100

KGP Flush® provides nutritional support for people looking to optimize kidney, gallbladder, liver, or pancreas function. It also provides support for people suffering from urinary tract problems and kidney problems in general.*

More Information
More Information

Reports: 

Ingredient Supporting Studies:

1. "Kidney Disease Statistics for the United States." NKUDIC. (Accessed 14 Feb 2015.) http://kidney.niddk.nih.gov/kudiseases/pubs/kustats/

2. "2014 Annual Data Report." USRDS. 2014. http://www.usrds.org/2014/view/Default.aspx

3.  "Diet for Kidney Stone Prevention." NKUDIC (Accessed 1 Jan 2015.) http://kidney.niddk.nih.gov/KUDiseases/pubs/kidneystonediet/index.aspx

4. Murugaiyah V, et al. "Antihyperuricemic lignans from the leaves of Phyllanthus niruri." Planta Med. 2006 Nov; 72(14): 1262-7. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16953466

5. Micali, S., et al. "Can Phyllanthus niruri affect the efficacy of extracorporeal shock wave lithotripsy for renal stones? A randomized, prospective, long-term study." J. Urol. 2006 Sep; 176(3): 1020-2. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16890682

6. Barros, M. E., et al. "Effect of extract of Phyllanthus niruri on crystal deposition in experimental urolithiasis." Urol Res. 2006 Dec;34(6):351-7. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16896689

7. Nishiura, J. L., et al. “Phyllanthus niruri normalizes elevated urinary calcium levels in calcium stone forming (CSF) patients.” Urol. Res. 2004 Oct; 32(5): 362-6. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15221244

8. Barros, M. E., et al. “Effects of an aqueous extract from Phyllanthus niruri on calcium oxalate crystallization in vitro.” Urol. Res. 2003; 30(6): 374-9. http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00240-002-0285-y#page-1

9. Freitas, A. M., et al. “The effect of Phyllanthus niruri on urinary inhibitors of calcium oxalate crystallization and other factors associated with renal stone formation.” B. J. U. Int. 2002; 89(9): 829–34. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12010223

10. Campos, A. H., et al. “Phyllanthus niruri inhibits calcium oxalate endocytosis by renal tubular cells: its role in urolithiasis.” Nephron. 1999; 81(4): 393–97. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/10095174

11. Anon: British Herbal Pharmacopoeia. British Herbal Medicine Association, Keighley, UK; 1996.

12. Newall CA, Anderson LA & Phillipson JD: Herbal Medicines. A Guide for Health-Care Professionals. Pharmaceutical Press, London, UK; 1996.

13. Duke JA: Handbook of Medicinal Herbs. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL; 1985.

14. BHMA 1983 British Herbal Pharmacopoeia, BHMA, Bournemouth.

15. Grieve, M. 1931 A Modern Herbal, (ed. C.F. Leyel 1985), London.

16. Hoffmann, D. 1990 The New Holistic Herbal, Second Edition, Element, Shaftesbury.

17. Lust, J. 1990 The Herb Book, Bantam, London.

18. Mabey, R. (ed.) 1991 The Complete New Herbal, Penguin, London.

19. Mills, S.Y. 1993 The A-Z of Modern Herbalism, Diamond Books, London.

20. Wren, R.C. 1988 Potter's New Cyclopaedia of Botanical Drugs and Preparations, C.W.Daniel, Saffron Walden.

21. Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. Pp. 53; 104; 119; 181; 187; 207; 479; 491. Rodale Press.

22. Guarnieri A, Chiarini A, Burnelli S, Amorosa M. 1974. “Mucilage of Althaea officinalis.” Farmaco [Prat]. 1974 Feb; 29(2): 83-91. Italian.

23. Newall C, Anderson LA, Phillipson JD. Herbal Medicines: A Guide for Health-Care Professionals . London, England: Pharmaceutical Press; 1996:176.

24. Tyler VE. Herbs of Choice: The Therapeutic Use of Phytomedicinals. Binghamton, NY: Pharmaceutical Products Press, 1994, 76–7.

25. Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckman J. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Newton, MA: Integrative Medicine Communications, 2000, 218–20.

26. Blumenthal M, Busse WR, Goldberg A, et al (eds). The Complete Commission E Monographs: Therapeutic Guide to Herbal Medicines. Boston, MA: Integrative Medicine Communications, 1998, 155–6.

27. Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Juniperi fructus - Juniper berry. In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 283-285.

28. Bradley PR (ed): British Herbal Compendium, Vol 1. British Herbal Medicine Association, Bournemouth, UK; 1992.

29. Bever BO and Zahnd GR. Plants with oral hypoglycaemic action.  Q J Crude Drug Res 1979; 17: 139-196.

30. Hahn SJ. Pharmacological action of Maydis stigma. K'at'ollik Taehak Uihakpu Nonmunjip 1973; 25: 127-141.

31. McGuffin M, Hobbs C, Upton R et al (eds): American Herbal Products Association's Botanical Safety Handbook. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL; 1997.

32. Blumenthal M (ed): Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. American Botanical Council, Austin, TX; 2000.

33. Siegers C, Siegers J, Pentz R, et al. “Metabolism of arbutin from uva ursi-extracts in humans.” Pharm Pharmacol Lett 1997;7(2-3);90-2.

34. Larsson B, Jonasson A, Fianu S. “Prophylactic effect of UVA-E in women with recurrent cystitis: a preliminary report.” Curr Ther Res Clin exp 1993;53(4):441-3. http://www.currenttherapeuticres.com/article/S0011-393X(05)80204-8/abstract

35. Newall CA, Anderson LA & Phillipson JD (eds): Herbal Medicines: A Guide for Health-Care Professionals. The Pharmaceutical Press, London, England; 1996.

36. Blumenthal M, Busse WR, Goldberg A et al (eds): The Complete German Commission E Monographs, 1st ed. American Botanical Council, Austin, TX; 1998.

37. Atkins, Rosie, et al.: Herbs. The Essential Guide for a Modern World. London. Rodale International Ltd. 2006.

38. Bown, Deni: The Royal Horticultural Society New Encyclopedia of Herbs & Their Uses. London, Dorling Kindersley 2002.

39. Burton-Seal, Julie & Matthew Seal: Backyard Medicine. Harvest and Make Your Own Herbal Remedies. New York. Skyhorse Publishing 2009.

40. Hoffmann, David: Medicinal Herbalism. The Science and Practice of Herbal Medicine. Rochester, Vermont. Healing Art Press 2003.

41. Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright American Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 78-80.

42. Grases F, Melero G, Costa-Bauza A, Prieto R, March JG. 1994. “Urolithiasis and phytotherapy.” Int Urol Nephrol. 1994; 26(5): 507-11. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/7860196

43. Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Taraxaci Radix and Herba - Dandelion Root and Herb (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 486-489.

44. Duke, J. 1997: The Green Pharmacy, The Ultimate Compendium of Natural Remedies from the World's Foremost Authority on Healing and Herbs. pp. 36-37; 98; 132-133; 415. Rodale Press.

45. Foster S, and Duke JA. 1990. Horsetail in Medicinal Plants. Houghton Mifflin Co., New York, NY, p. 304.

46. Flynn, R. and Roest, M. 1995. Your Guide to Standardized Herbal Products. One World Press, 601 Granada Drive, Prescott, AZ, 86301; Library of Congress: 94-80040;  pp. 50-51.

47. Turner N, and Kuhnlein H. 1991. Traditional plant foods of Canadian indigenous peoples. Nutrition, botany and use. In Food and Nutrition in History and Anthropology Vol. 8. Gordon & Breach Science Publishers, Philadelphia, PA, p. 48.

48. Wichtl M (ed). 1994. Equiseti herba – Equisetum (English translation by Norman Grainger Bisset). In Herbal Drugs and Phyto-pharmaceuticals. CRC Press, Stuttgart, pp. 188-191.

49. Soleimani S, Azarbaizani FF, Nejati V. "The effect of Equisetum arvense L. (Equisetaceae) in histological changes of pancreatic beta-cells in streptozotocin-induced diabetic in rats." Pak J Biol Sci. 2007 Dec 1;10(23):4236-40. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19086577 

50. Ramadan W, Mourad B, Ibrahim S, et al. “Oil of bitter orange: new topical antifungal agent.” Int J Dermatol . 1996;35:448–449. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/8737885

51. Anagnostopoulou,-M.A.; Kefalas,-P.; Papageorgiou,-V.P.; Assimopoulou,-A.N.; Boskou,-D, “Radical scavenging activity of various extracts and fractions of sweet orange peel (Citrus sinensis).”

 Food chemistry. 2006 Jan., v. 94, issue 1 p. 19-25. https://www.deepdyve.com/lp/elsevier/radical-scavenging-activity-of-various-extracts-and-fractions-of-sweet-jWiN5MBUZO

52. A. Ortuño, A. Báideza, et al. “Citrus paradisi and Citrus sinensis flavonoids: Their influence in the defence mechanism against Penicillium digitatum.”, Food Chemistry. Volume 98, Issue 2, 2006, Pages 351–358. http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0308814605005194

53. Dew MJ, Evans BK, Rhodes J. “Peppermint oil for the irritable bowel syndrome: a multicenter trial.” Br J Clin Pract 1984;38:394–8. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/6397219

54. Liu J-H, Chen G-H, Yeh H-Z, et al. “Enteric-coated peppermint-oil capsules in the treatment of irritable bowel syndrome: a prospective, randomized trial.” J Gastroenterol1997;32:765–8. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/9430014

55. Rees W, Evans B, Rhodes J. “Treating irritable bowel syndrome with peppermint oil.” Br Med J 1979; 2:835–6. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1596628/pdf/brmedj00094-0025.pdf

56. European Scientific Cooperative on Phytotherapy. Solidaginis virgaureae herba (goldenrod). Exeter, UK: ESCOP; 1996–1997:1–3. Monographs on the Medicinal Uses of Plant Drugs, Fascicule 2.

57. Blumenthal M, Goldberg A, Brinckmann J 2000. Herbal Medicine: Expanded Commission E Monographs. Copyright American Botanical Council. Publ. by Integrative Medicine Communications, 1029 Chestnut Street, Newton, MA 02464. Pp. 178-181.

58. Chodera A, Dabrowska K, Sloderbach A, et al. 1991. “Effect of flavonoid fractions of Solidago virgaurea L on diuresis and levels of electrolytes.” Acta Pol Pharm. 1991; 48(5-6): 35-7. Polish. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/1669338

59. Duke JA. 1985. Solidago virgaurea L. In Handbook of Medicinal Herbs. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, Pp. 454 –455.

60.  Klein-Galczinsky C. 1999. [Pharmacological and clinical effectiveness of a fixed phytogenic combination trembling poplar (Populus tremula), true goldenrod (Solidago virgaurea) and ash (Fraxinus excelsior) in mild to moderate rheumatic complaints]. Wien Med Wochenschr. 1999; 149(8-10): 248-53. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/10483692

61.  Thiem B, Wesolowska M, et al. “Phenolic compounds in two Solidago L. species from in vitro culture.” Acta Pol Pharm. 2001 Jul-Aug; 58(4): 277-81. http://www.ptfarm.pl/pub/File/Acta_Poloniae/2001/4/277.pdf 

Instructions


Simple:

Adults and children 18 years and over, add 4 droppers (4 mL) to 5oz of diluted juice, three times a day, until you finish the bottle.

At first sign of challenge: start taking 8 droppers (8 mL) three times a day until you finish the bottle.

Better:

Take 4 ounces of KGP Flush® and mix with a quart (32 ounces) of fresh squeezed apple juice (not bottled) and a quart of water. Drink a pint each day over 4 days.

For most people, doing this kidney detox twice a year should be enough to keep the kidneys functioning properly. An ideal time to do the KGP Flush® is shortly before doing any liver detoxification. Again, the same herbs that promote easy flushing of the kidneys will also prepare the gallbladder for flushing. Using KGP Flush® shortly before doing the liver detox will greatly reduce the likelihood of discomfort when going through liver detoxification while at the same time optimizing kidney health.

For those who have a predilection to kidney problems or gallbladder problems, this program can be done once a month to minimize the chances of any future occurrence.

If you currently have existing painful kidney or gallbladder situations, you may want to mix up two batches and drink it for 8 straight days.

Do not do more than once a month on a regular basis as the diuretic effect may deplete the body of essential water soluble vitamins and minerals over time.

Note: If using in preparation for liver detoxification, make sure you start your liver detox within 30 days of starting the kidney detox so the gallstones don't get a chance to reharden before flushing.

Warning: The diuretic effects of this kidney detox formula may enhance the toxic effects of certain medications, such as digoxin (used for congestive heart failure), phenytoin (for seizures), anticoagulants, and others. For this reason, people taking prescription medications should not use a kidney detox formula like this without first consulting a health care provider. Also, anyone with severe liver, gallbladder, or kidney problems should not use this formula without first consulting their physician.

Supplement Facts

Serving Size: 4 droppers (4mL)
Servings per Container: 30
Amount per Serving: -
Container Size: 4 fl oz (118mL)
Click ingredient for more information
Amount Per Serving % Daily Value
Active Ingredients
Berberis Vulgaris 6X Urinary Discomfort and Function Assist N/A*
Nux Vomica 6X Kidney and Gallstone Pain Reliever N/A*
Inactive Ingredients
Agrimony Herb > N/A* N/A*
Chanca Piedra Herb ~ N/A* N/A*
Corn Silk Style and Stigma + N/A* N/A*
d-Limonene N/A* N/A*
Dandelion Leaf + N/A* N/A*
deionized water N/A* N/A*
Goldenrod Herb + N/A* N/A*
Grain alcohol (45-55% by volume) N/A* N/A*
Gravel Root > N/A* N/A*
Horsetail Herb + N/A* N/A*
Hydrangea Root > N/A* N/A*
Juniper Berry > N/A* N/A*
Marshmallow Root + N/A* N/A*
Orange Peel ~ N/A* N/A*
Parsley Root N/A* N/A*
Peppermint Leaf + N/A* N/A*
Uva Ursi Leaf > N/A* N/A*
What Ethically Wild Crafted Means

This formula is a proprietary blend

+ Certified Organic
> Ethically Wild Crafted
~ Selectively Imported Herbs

All ingredients are either domestically sourced or selectively imported

* Daily Value Not Established

No materials used to produce this product are derived from or contain any Genetically Modified Organisms (GMOs)

All Vegan and Vegetarian Formula

Berberis Vulgaris

Nux Vomica

Agrimony Herb

Agrimony has traditionally been used to help with gallbladder and liver disorders due to its bitter tonic action, which promotes the stimulation of digestive and liver secretions. It is also valued for helping with kidney stones due to its silica component. And finally, Agrimony is considered beneficial in dealing with urinary incontinence, cystitis and other disorders of the urinary tract.

Chanca Piedra Herb

Chanca Piedra works equally well on softening gallstones, kidney stones, kidney sludge, and pancreatic sludge. In fact, the name Chanca Piedra, as it is known in Peru, comes from its effect on kidney stones and gallstones. The literal translation is "stone breaker." It effectively softens both kidney stones and gallstones for easy passage out of the body. It is also renowned for its diuretic qualities and has been shown effective at helping with edema and urine retention. It also works as an anti-inflammatory agent in the kidneys and as an antihepatotoxic in the liver. That is to say, it counters the effects of toxins in the liver.

Corn Silk Style and Stigma

Corn silk is a soothing diuretic and works as an excellent remedy for urinary conditions such as retained urine, burning urine, kidney stones, bladder problems, gonorrhea, and as a lymphatic system cleanser. Corn Silk is used to help with general kidney health.

d-Limonene

Dandelion Leaf

Dandelion Leaf is a bitter herb that is highly effective as a blood cleanser that strains and filters toxins from the blood.

Dandelion Leaf is a superb diuretic that improves the function of the pancreas, spleen, stomach, and kidneys (reduces kidney inflammation) without depleting potassium from the body.

But primarily, Dandelion Leaf is one of the great liver herbs. It is the best lipotropic known, flushing excess fat from the liver, thereby helping to relieve chronic liver congestion. In addition, it increases the production of bile. And studies have proven that it actually has "liver healing" properties.

deionized water

Goldenrod Herb

Goldenrod is used as an aquaretic agent, meaning that it promotes the loss of water from the body (as compared to a diuretic, which promotes the loss of both water and electrolytes such as salt). It is used frequently in Europe to help with urinary tract inflammation and kidney stones. In fact, Goldenrod has received official recognition in Germany for its effectiveness in getting rid of kidney stones. To support a kidney detox, Goldenrod is commonly found in teas to help "flush out" kidney stones, and for general kidney health. Goldenrod is said to wash out microorganisms and kidney stones by increasing the flow of urine, and also, soothe inflamed tissues and calm muscle spasms in the urinary tract.

Several studies have found that Goldenrod does in fact increase urine flow.

Grain alcohol (45-55% by volume)

Gravel Root

Like Chanca Piedra and Hydrangea, Gravel Root also exhibits both diuretic and anti-lithic properties. Used primarily for kidney stones or gravel (which accounts for its name), it also helps with cystitis, dysuria, urethritis, and pelvic inflammatory problems. It can also help with rheumatism and gout as it encourages excretion of excess uric acid. And finally, it tones the reproductive tract and is used to address inflammation of the prostate.

Horsetail Herb

Horsetail has not been extensively studied in people, but professional herbalists recognize that the herb has diuretic (promotes the excretion of urine) properties that may be useful for the following health problems:

  • Urinary tract conditions
  • Kidney stones

Horsetail has been shown to possess hemolytic (blood clotting) and antibiotic activity, properties that contribute to the healing process. Horsetail also supplies calcium to the body, and is rich in several other minerals that the body uses to rebuild injured tissue.

In addition, Horsetail's high silica content helps reduce the risk of excessive bleeding and contributes to the building of healthy blood cells. Research has shown that horsetail increases the number of phagocytes that get rid of microorganisms and other foreign substances, which improves the functioning of the entire immune system.

Hydrangea Root

The most common use for Hydrangea (Hydrangea arborescens) is for the kidneys and bladder because of its effective diuretic property which helps increase the flow of urine. This removes impurities from the system and lessens the likelihood of infection along the entire urinary tract, which includes the kidneys, bladder, prostate (in men) and urethra. Hydrangea, like Chanca Piedra, is also considered an anti-lithic herb, which prevents stones or gravel from forming in the kidneys and bladder. As an anti-lithic herb, it can also assist the body in removing stones and gravel from these organs. This was a primary use of Hydrangea by Native Americans.

Juniper Berry

Juniper Berries are a prime herb for eliminating congestion of the kidneys and for removing waste products from the system via the kidneys. It also strengthens and builds the tract, the urinary passages and the bladder as well as the kidneys.

Juniper Berries have also been recommended to strengthen the pancreas and the adrenal glands, thus being of importance for people with diabetes.

Juniper Berries are beneficial in reducing congestion. Juniper Berries make an excellent antiseptic in conditions such as cystitis. But the essential oil present in this herb is quite stimulating to the kidney nephrons. Some texts warn that Juniper oil may be a kidney irritant at higher doses, but there is no real evidence that this is the case, and the dosage in this detox tea is quite low. Nonetheless, people with serious kidney disease probably shouldn't take Juniper Berries.

Contemporary herbalists primarily use Juniper Berries as a diuretic ("water pill") component of health supplements designed to address bladder ailments. The volatile oils of Juniper reportedly increase the rate of kidney filtration, thereby increasing urine flow and perhaps helping to "wash out" offending microorganisms. The volatile oils, particularly terpinen-4-ol, may cause an increase in urine volume. According to some sources, Juniper Berries increase urine volume without a loss of electrolytes such as potassium. It is recommended by the German Commission E for kidney ailments.

Marshmallow Root

The great demulcent and emollient properties of Marshmallow make it useful in inflammation and irritation of the alimentary canal, and of the urinary and respiratory organs. Marshmallow's mucilage content helps soothe inflamed tissues -- not only in the intestinal tract, but also in the lungs making it beneficial in cases of bronchitis and asthma. The active biochemicals in Marshmallow are large carbohydrate (sugar) molecules, which make up the mucilage. This smooth, slippery substance can soothe and protect irritated mucous membranes, making it an essential healing ingredient in any colon cleansing product.

Marshmallow has been known to assist in indigestion, aid with the urinary tract, and even external skin wounds such as boils and abscesses. It is known to help ease the passage of kidney stones and is used in combination with other diuretic herbs for kidney therapy which assist in the release of gravel and stones. It works very well for urinary problems. Marshmallow also has factors which help to cleanse the body. This makes Marshmallow an excellent herb to add to other formulas to help neutralize toxins that are the causative factors of arthritis.

Marshmallow is also very soothing to any sore or inflamed part(s) of the body. As well as the urinary tract, this herb will soothe an irritated digestive tract and help with diarrhea or dysentery.

Orange Peel

Limonene and flavonoids found in Orange Peel seem to have anti-carcinogenic properties. They can block the carcinogenesis by acting as a blocking agent. Studies have shown that limonin and limonene can induce the enzyme activity of glutathione S-transferase, which is an important detoxifying enzyme.

Orange Peel also is high in bioflavonoids and delivers relief from occasional heartburn, acid indigestion, and upset stomach. In addition, Orange Peel also has diuretic properties.

Parsley Root

It is traditionally used as an expectorant and therapy for bronchial cough, as well as addressing bone and joint complaints.

It restores digestion, supports the liver, kidneys and adrenal glands, purifies blood and body fluids, helps the body's defensive mechanisms and chokes negative microorganisms. It is also great for immune system support.

It enriches the spleen, stomach, and liver and benefits the kidneys, uterus, and adrenal glands.

An important diuretic, Parsley Root also helps aid in the removal of uric acid from the urinary tract and helps dissolve and expel gallstones and gravel and put a stop to their future formation. It also inhibits the secretion of histamine and is therefore useful in addressing hives and reducing other allergy symptoms. A decoction of Parsley Root can help with bloating and reduce weight by eliminating excess water gain.

Peppermint Leaf

Peppermint has a relaxing effect on the muscles of the digestive and urinary system. It is useful for helping with spasm problems in the urinary tract.

Three double-blind trials found that enteric-coated peppermint oil reduced the pain associated with intestinal spasms, commonly experienced in IBS.

Uva Ursi Leaf

Uva Ursi contains a compound called arbutin which has the ability to drain excess water from cells, promoting an antiseptic effect on the kidneys. In the urinary tract, the arbutin in Uva Ursi is chemically transformed into an antiseptic chemical, hydroquinone. Uva Ursi also contains diuretic chemicals, including ursolic acid, powerful astringents, and a chemical, Allantoin, that helps promote the growth of healthy new cells. Uva Ursi may help the bladder, cystitis, nephritis, water retention, liver ailments and chronic diarrhea.

During its excretion arbutin produces an antiseptic effect on the urinary mucous membrane and can therefore help assist with the urinary tract. Tannic acid is also contained in the leaves. This herb also helps to keep the pH balance of urine from being too acid. It actually strengthens the lining of the urinary tract and helps to ease any inflammation in the system. It has a direct sedative effect on the bladder walls. Allantoin, also found in Uva Ursi spurs the healing of wounds. For chronic inflammation of the bladder or kidneys Uva Ursi has no equal. Two studies report that urine from individuals given Uva Ursi are active against the most commonly involved microorganisms in bladder and urinary tract ailments.

This study supports the results of a double blind study of 57 women with recurrent cystitis. After one year, the placebo group had 20% incidence of recurring cystitis, whereas the Uva Ursi group had no reoccurrence.

In addition it has anti-lithic properties that help in dissolving crystals not just in the kidneys, but throughout the body as well. It has, therefore, been used for arthritis and other joint problems.

What Ethically Wild Crafted Means

Wild crafting is the practice of harvesting plants from their natural, or wild" habitat, for food or medicinal purposes. It means the plants are uncultivated, and harvesting takes place wherever they may be found. Ethical wild crafting means that the harvesting is done sustainably.

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  Where can I find the directions for the KGP Flush?
  What does KGP Flush do?
  Why do you recommend mixing apple juice with KGP Flush and can I use something else?
  How long before I see results with KGP Flush?
  What is the optimum time interval between the KGP Flush and starting the Liver/Blood Detox?
  Is KGP Flush still beneficial even if you don't follow up with a liver detoxification program?
  Are there any dietary restrictions for the KGP Flush?
  I did not see stones in the toilet, why is that?
  If I am already taking a Diuretic, can I still do the Kidney Cleanse?
  Is it normal to experience gas with the recommended herbs in the Kidney Cleanse?
  Should I take this supplement between meals or with food? Will it be more effective if taken on an empty stomach?
  I can't use your tinctures because they have alcohol in them, what should I do?
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Disclaimer: *The above statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Neither the ingredients nor the product discussed on this page are intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. PRODUCT CLAIMS ARE BASED ON HOMEOPATHIC MATERIA MEDICA. THIS PRODUCT HAS NOT BEEN CLINICALLY TESTED