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Colon Cleanse Products Compared and Reviewed

By Edited Sep 25, 2015 0 1

Ah, colon cleanse products! Many a person has benefited from toxin-impulsion and the days that come after the season of indulgence may see a jump in colon cleanse products sales. With the Holidays almost here, indulgence on food and drink is unavoidable. Unfortunately, the Holiday indulgence compromises health more than people realize. It's easy enough to think that, "Sure, maybe a binge will not be bad for me." but this extended over a couple of days wreaks havoc on your digestive system.

The topic itself causes a lot of stir: from pranks that involve colon cleanse products to more serious sites or blogs that aim to educate people about colon cleansing, this subject has caused people to talk. Why is it controversial?

Colon cleansing is a treatment and process that falls in the category of alternative medicine. While doctors and hospitals don't practice it, a lot of people are into removing toxins and bad stuff from their bodies through diets and cleansing products. Debate on colon cleansing's efficacy and necessity has raged since testimonies about it surfaced. While there are people who say that it's not too safe and unnatural, there are those who say that colon cleansing has helped them lose weight and deal with digestive and bowel problems.

In case you want to try colon cleansing, here's a rundown of the most popular products on the market today:

Dr. Natura's Colonix Program
One of the most popular and most talked about colon cleanse products, Dr. Natura's Colonix Program is an herbal-based colon cleanser that has three "programs" or phases. It's made up of the Intestinal Cleanser, Paranil, and KleriTea. Dr. Natura's colon cleanse program costs from $55 to $88 with supplies that can last up to 3 months.

Another very popular colon cleanse product, Puristat by Abbott has a lot of positive feedback from people who have used the product. While Puristat also offers a comprehensive colon cleanse program, its price may put off some consumers as it's almost twice as expensive as other colon cleansers. Puristat's 30-day costs $165.

Also offering a three-step program, Enuvia is a bit popular. Like other colon cleanse products, it contains ingredients essential for a comprehensive cleanse but it contains bentonite, a substance too strong for cleansing.This product doesn't have a lot of positive feedback and is a bit shady when it comes to the manufacturer's contact info. Enuvia costs around $50.

It's like buying from a drug store in a bad part of town. ColonBlow's packaging looks a bit unprofessional as they come in clear plastic bags with labels and indication of usage printed on paper stuck inside the bag. While packaging may not matter for some people, maybe feedback is. Though there are good testimonies about ColonBlow, most of them are one-liners from anonymous people. ColonBlow is the cheapest product at $13.



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