1 Bottle of 90 Tablets
2 Bottles of 90 Tablets
SMART DRINKING PILL™
The only pill of its kind that has been specifically designed to help protect your liver against the long-term health risks of consuming alcohol on a regular basis. Now, for the first time, these specially blended herbs and vitamins are available in one tablet, easy to consume for maximum beneficial effects for liver function and optimal lifestyle enjoyment.
* Smart Drinking Pill is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. The statements contained on this web site have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. The information provided on this site is not intended as a substitute for advice from your physician or other health care professional, or any information contained on or in any product label or packaging. Please consult with a health care professional before starting any diet, exercise or supplementation program, before taking any medication, or if you suspect you might have a health problem. Individual results from using Smart Drinking Pill may vary.
U.S. Patent Number 8298597
available, the ancients noticed that wrapping meat in crushed rosemary leaves preserved it and imparted a tasty flavour. To this day, the herb remains a favourite addition to meat dishes, and its preservative action led to its use in herbal medicine. Meats spoil in part because oxidation turns their fats rancid. Rosemary oil retards spoilage and compares favourably with the commercial preservatives BHA and BHT. Rosemary’ s preservative action may help prevent food poisoning at your next picnic. Mix the crushed herb into burger meat and tuna, pasta and potato salads. Rosemary also helps soothe the stomach. When Peter Rabbit ate himself sick in McGregor’s garden and got chased out at the wrong end of a hoe, his mother gave him chamomile tea, a traditional remedy for indigestion, anxiety and wounds. Peter’s mom was a wise womaner, bunny. German herbalists once used chamomile so extensively, they called it alles zutraut, "capable of anything." That is an exaggeration, but recent studies show that this popular