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GLUCOSAMINE CHONDROITIN
Pharmaceutical Quality

 

Move Free, glucosamine and chondroitin, is designed for active people, like you, interested in supporting joint health. Move Free helps support freedom of movement by providing the body's natural building blocks for joint fluid, cartilage and connective tissue. Move Free combines the goodness of nature with the benefits of modern science.

Benefits:

● Helps Build Joint Fluid & Cartilage
● Maintains Joint Movement & Flexibility
● Natural Joint Support

Each serving of Move Free combines 1500 mg of glucosamine complex with 200 mg of chondroitin Sulfates, the serving recommended by researchers. Glucosamine and chondroitin help to rebuild cartilage and maintain structural integrity of joints and connective tissue. Glucosamine is a building block for joint fluid, cartilage, tendons, ligaments, membranes and blood vessels. Chondroitin sulfates protect the structural integrity of joints and blood vessels.

 

 


Move Free Advanced
 

Move Free Advanced
Direction:
only 2 tablets per day now

Glucosamine Chondroitin / 170 tablets

$68.95 USD
 

Quantity:   

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Directions: Take two (2) tablets all at once with a meal, or one (1) tablet twice daily with meals.

 Supplement Facts
 Serving size: 2 tablet
s                                       Amount Per       % Daily
 Serving Per Container: 85
                                       Serving         Value*
 Glucosamine Hydrochloride 1,500 mg
 Chondroitin Sulfate 200 mg
 Joint Fluid (Hyaluronic Acid) 3.3 mg
 Uniflex (FruiteX-B Calcium Fructoborate) 250 mg
                                                                                      Daily Value not established

Other ingredients: Cellulose, coating (hydroxypropyl methylcellulose, modified corn starch, titanium dioxide, polyethylene glycol, glycerin, magnesium trisilicate), croscarmellose sodium, magnesium stearate, silicon dioxide, hydroxypropyl cellulose.

Contains shellfish (shrimp, crab, lobster and crayfish).

Does not contain any: Added sugar (sucrose, fructose, lactose), salt (sodium chloride), yeast, wheat, gluten, milk, preservatives or artificial flavors.

Store in a cool and dry place with lid tightly closed.

Warning: Chondroitin sulfate is derived from bovine and porcine sources. If pregnant, lactating or on prescribed medication, consult your doctor before using. Keep out of reach of children.

Reminder

This is a natural glucosamine & chondroitin product that works gradually to help restore joint and cartilage tissue. Allow 8 weeks of daily use before expecting noticeable results.

Joint remedies

Glucosamine and chondroitin supplements appear to ease arthritis symptoms and possibly fight the disease itself.

Conventional treatments for osteoarthritis, the most common type of arthritis, leave a lot to be desired. Chronic use of oral drugs (both over-the-counter and prescription) that relieve pain and inflammation can have serious side effects (Doubts about anti-inflammatory). When pills don't work, the only major options that mainstream medicine offers are shots in the joint, which provide only temporary relief, or surgery.

The shortcomings of conventional medications have created fertile soil for the growth of alternative arthritis remedies, particularly glucosamine and chondroitin, whose efficacy is backed by a substantial amount of scientific research.
First popularized by the 1997 best-seller "The Arthritis Cure," by Jason Theodosakis, M.D., those supplements racked up combined sales of $640 million in 2000, according to the Nutrition Business Journal, which tracks the supplement industry.

Glucosamine is a basic building block of the cartilage that cushions the joints, while chondroitin is a component of that cartilage; both are manufactured by the body. Studies have shown that glucosamine supplements (derived from shellfish shells) and chondroitin supplements (generally derived from cow cartilage) can each relieve arthritis pain and stiffness without the side effects of conventional analgesics. While the supplements work more slowly than standard medications, they produce longer-lasting relief. More important, some research suggests that glucosamine may slow the progression of the underlying disease. The best evidence of that possible benefit comes from a Belgian clinical trial published last year in The Lancet, a respected British medical journal. It found that glucosamine may reduce the incidence of serious progression by about 50 percent. That finding convinced the Arthritis Foundation, the leading nonprofit information and advocacy group for people with arthritis, to issue a statement last June calling the supplement "an appropriate treatment" for osteoarthritis.

Painful joints

Osteoarthritis can strike any joint, but it's most common and debilitating in the hips and knees. In a healthy joint, a thick pad of cartilage protects each end of the facing bones. But injury or wear and tear, particularly in people who have misaligned joints or who are obese, out of shape, or genetically predisposed, can eventually roughen and erode the cartilage, causing the characteristic symptoms of osteoarthritis: pain, stiffness, and, in many cases, inflammation.

Millions of people around the world have osteoarthritis, including 30 percent of women and 17 percent of men over age 60. "But osteoarthritis is not an inevitable result of aging," says John Klippel, M.D., medical director of the Arthritis Foundation. Nor does having the disease necessarily doom patients to unremitting or crippling pain and immobility. Osteoarthritis tends to be progressive and can be disabling, particularly if you lose so much cartilage that the bones start grinding together. But most arthritic joints will either remain stable for many years or worsen very gradually.
And symptoms may ease or even disappear for long periods of time.

Non-drug measures can help stave off the disease in susceptible individuals and, once it develops, reduce reliance on medication and possibly slow its progression. Shedding extra pounds eases stress on weight-bearing joints. While doctors used to warn arthritis patients not to put pressure on affected joints, clinical trials have clearly shown that a properly designed exercise regimen   including aerobics (low-impact but still weight-bearing), strengthening routines, and stretching can ease pain and increase mobility. So can stabilizing devices such as braces and wedged insoles.

Cognitive-behavioral approaches to stress control, and relaxation methods such as guided imagery, hypnosis, meditation, and biofeedback, can also ease arthritis pain, an NIH panel concluded. Acupuncture helps some people sometimes, though our review of the evidence found only weak support for its efficacy.

But even with optimal non-drug measures, most people with osteoarthritis need to take pills: conventional medication (Doubts about anti-inflammatory), supplements like Move Free (glucosamine and chondroitin), or both.

Supplemental relief

The body uses glucosamine and chondroitin to build or maintain cartilage. So there's a theoretical basis to explain how the supplements might fight osteoarthritis (but probably not rheumatoid arthritis, a more severe but less common disease in which cartilage damage plays a lesser role). Laboratory studies suggest that glucosamine, an amino acid, may stimulate production of cartilage-building proteins. Other research suggests that chondroitin, a carbohydrate that's part of the cartilage, may inhibit production of cartilage-destroying enzymes and fight inflammation, too.

Veterinarians have long used both supplements to treat osteoarthritis in animals, and a few well-designed studies back that approach. In humans, glucosamine and chondroitin have been studied and used in Europe for many years, where in some countries they're available only by prescription. More recently, mainstream U.S. researchers have begun paying attention to those supplements. In March 2000, for instance, the Journal of the American Medical Association published a review of 15 clinical trials of glucosamine or chondroitin, mostly from Europe. Overall, the researchers said, "It seems probable that these compounds do have some efficacy in treating osteoarthritis symptoms."

The best and longest study of either supplement so far is the Belgian trial of glucosamine published last year in The Lancet. The three-year, double-blind clinical trial, involving 212 people with osteoarthritis, found that symptoms improved 20 to 25 percent in the glucosamine group, while they worsened slightly in the placebo group. But the most striking finding showed up on X-rays of the knee. Narrowing of the joint space on X-ray indicates loss of cartilage; it's the key indicator of osteoarthritis progression. Serious narrowing occurred in only half as many patients taking glucosamine as in those receiving the placebo.

As for chondroitin, a recent analysis of the combined results of seven randomized, controlled trials indicated that the supplement may reduce osteoarthritis symptoms and improve function by an average of some 50 percent.

A number of published studies pitting either glucosamine or chondroitin against various medications have found that the drugs worked faster than the supplements. But they also found that several months after treatment ended, the analgesic effect of the supplements remained stronger.

None of the studies so far has found any serious side effects from either supplement. However, animal research has raised the possibility that glucosamine may worsen insulin resistance, a major cause of diabetes. So far, studies in humans have not substantiated that risk. Nevertheless, people with diabetes should monitor their blood-sugar level particularly carefully when using that supplement. There have been no reports of allergic reactions to glucosamine.
But since it's made from shellfish shells, people who are allergic to seafood should use it cautiously, watching for reactions, or avoid it entirely. As for chondroitin, it can cause bleeding in people who have a bleeding disorder or take a blood-thinning drug.

A few human studies have suggested that a compound called SAM-e might help relieve the pain and inflammation.
And two observational studies suggest that getting enough vitamin D from diet, sunlight, or, if necessary, supplements might slow the progression of osteoarthritis, in theory because the vitamin is needed for healthy cartilage and bone.

 

 




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