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N.I.C.S. – Trace elements with collagen (21 components) – 365 capsules / 1 year dose

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N.I.C.S. – Trace elements with collagen (21 components) – 365 capsules / 1 year dose

141,25

The dietary supplement seen here received the  Value and Quality Grand Prix at. At the same time, 20 of our products have already earned this honorable trademark, which is a guarantee of quality and that you use the best possible dietary supplement to maintain your health.


21 components:  Collagen with 90% protein content, Vitamin C, Iron, Zinc, Selenium, Vitamin E, Manganese, Boron, Copper, Chromium, Cobalt, Vitamin B9, Vanadium, Molybdenum, Frutafit® Inulin IQ, Lactobacillus casei, Lactobacillus acidophilus, Lactobacillus brevis, Lactobacillus plantarum, Bifidobacterium longum, Streptococcus thermophilus.

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Description

NICS Product – Natural Immune Control System – NICS


Collagen:

Collagen is a natural protein that makes up 30% of the protein mass in the human body. It is found primarily in connective and supporting tissues, but it is also one of the important building blocks for bones, cartilage, tendons, ligaments, and skin. 70% of the average weight of skin proteins is collagen.

This protein can be produced from amino acids by our body, but its production gradually decreases with age.

Natural sources of collagen are foods of animal origin, especially in poultry and fish, but this substance is also found in fungi. It is also important to eat a variety of vegetables, seeds, and legumes because plant proteins are also involved in building collagen.

Curiosity:
Already in ancient China, the pain caused by joint wear was cured with a broth cooked from beef bones. The raw material of bovine bone (mainly the cartilaginous part) is collagen, which is converted to gelatin in hot water.

Medical studies show that the tensile strength of tendons is determined by the amount of collagen fibers.


Vitamin C:

Vitamin C is perhaps the best known vitamin. A sugar derivative belonging to the group of water-soluble vitamins. Most animals can synthesize their own vitamin needs, whereas humans must confine themselves to dietary sources. Vitamin C occurs only in very small amounts in nutrients of animal origin, green plants and fruits cover the majority of the need. Some plants contain particularly large amounts, such as 1-2% of the dry weight of rosehips and some pepper species, vitamin C. Albert Szent-Györgyi first isolated it from its adrenal gland in its pure state from lemon juice and tomato pepper in 1931. This was the discovery that was awarded the Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1937.

Its main natural sources are:
citrus fruits, berries, green and leafy vegetables, tomatoes, peppers.

Why is vitamin C important?
Vitamin C contributes to normal energy-producing metabolic processes, the maintenance of normal psychological function, the normal functioning of the nervous system and the immune system. Vitamin C also contributes to normal collagen formation, thereby maintaining the normal condition of the skin, blood vessels, cartilage, bones, teeth, and gums. It helps reduce fatigue and fatigue, helps to regenerate the reduced form of vitamin E, and increases the absorption of iron. It contributes to the protection of cells against oxidative stress and to the normal functioning of the immune system during or after intense exercise.


Iron:

It is not found in the elemental state in nature, but in the form of its various compounds it makes up 4.8% of the earth’s crust. It is present in the human body as a trace element, and the average adult body contains 2.5 to 5 grams of iron. Most of it is bound to hemoglobin and the other part is bound to various transport proteins.

Its main natural sources are:
Bran, dried apricots, spinach, liver, other offal and meat.

Why is Iron Important?
It contributes to the production of normal red blood cells and hemoglobin, the maintenance of normal mental function, the normal functioning of the immune system and the reduction of fatigue and fatigue. It plays a role in cell division. It is involved in normal oxygen transport and normal energy-producing metabolic processes.


Zinc:

This mineral is a bluish, brittle, metallic element at room temperature. Its name comes from the German name Zink, also called zinc in Hungarian.

Zinc in the form of alloys has been known since ancient times, but the material itself was only produced around 1300. No one thought about his role in the human body for a long time.

The body contains 2-3 grams of zinc, mainly in the hair, eyes and male genitals, but it is also found in the liver, kidneys, muscles and skin.

Its main natural sources are:
Eggs, legumes, liver, seafood, crab, pumpkin seeds, grain germ, oilseeds.

Why is zinc important?
Zinc is involved in normal carbohydrate metabolism, normal metabolism of macronutrients, fatty acids and vitamin A, and maintenance of normal acid-base balance. It contributes to the maintenance of normal bones, normal vision, hair, nails and skin. It also contributes to the normal functioning of the immune system, the protection of cells against oxidative stress, the maintenance of normal mental function, normal DNA synthesis, and the maintenance of normal blood testosterone levels. It plays a role in cell division, normal protein synthesis, and the maintenance of normal fertility and reproduction.


Selenium:

It is named after Selena, the goddess of the moon in Greek mythology. By the late 1800s, it was proven to be an essential trace element for the body because it contains an enzyme called glutathione peroxidase, which protects the body against toxins that have entered our bodies. Selenium is found in only 10-15 mg in the human body.

Its main natural sources:
Paradise, tuna, sunflower seeds, rice, red meat poultry, baked goods made from wholemeal flour, cashews.

Why is selenium important?
With vitamin E, they mutually enhance each other’s beneficial effects, thus helping to protect cells from oxidative stress. In addition, selenium helps maintain the normal condition of the nails and hair, as well as the functioning of the normal thyroid and immune systems.


Vitamin E:

A fat-soluble compound that is stored in the liver, adipose tissue, heart, muscles, blood, adrenal glands, and pituitary gland. Vitamin E was added to the XX. It was discovered and then isolated in the 1930s and 1930s as an experiment in the study of vegetable oils, but it was not until the 1970s that it was discovered that a substance vital to man was discovered. Unlike other fat-soluble vitamins, vitamin E, like B vitamins or vitamin C, stays in the body for a relatively short time.

Its main natural sources are:
Wheat germ, soybeans, vegetable oils, broccoli, brussels sprouts, spinach, whole grains, eggs.

Why is Vitamin E Important?
It contributes to the protection of cells against oxidative stress.


Manganese:

Manganese is involved in normal energy-producing metabolic processes and contributes to the maintenance of normal bone, protection of cells against oxidative stress, and normal connective tissue formation.


Skin:

It was discovered in 1808 by three chemists. Quite a rare microelement. Its best known compounds are boric acid and borax.

Main natural sources:
Leafy vegetables, oilseeds, fruits, grains, soybeans, salmon, sardines, cheese.


Copper:

Copper is one of the most commonly and oldest metals used, and its presence in our body is necessary for many processes to take place.

Its main natural sources are:
Tomato sardines, sunflower seeds, crab, lobster, peanuts, oysters, prunes.

Why is copper important?
Copper in the body contributes to normal energy-producing metabolic processes, the normal functioning of the nervous system, the normal pigmentation of the hair and skin, and the normal functioning of the immune system.


Cobalt:

It is found in the largest amount inside the Earth, but is also present in the earth’s crust and surface waters. It is mostly found in ores as it does not occur in the elemental state. The human body contains only 1-2 milligrams of cobalt, which plays an important role in the normal functioning of our body with vitamin B12.


Vitamin B9:

Vitamin B9, also known as folic acid, is a water-soluble compound that is not actually a single, but several pteridine derivatives with similar structures and effects. To discover folic acid, dr. Lucy Wills ’experiments with yeast on anemic people led in the 1930s.

Main natural sources:
Leafy vegetables (brussels sprouts, broccoli, lettuce, spinach), black beans, liver, yeast, peanuts, walnuts.


Vanadium:

It was discovered around 1830. It is named after the Norwegian god Vanadis, who is the goddess of beauty and fertility.

Its main natural sources are:
Mushrooms, cereals, oilseeds, wines, juices, parsley, crabs and other marine organisms.


Molybdenum:

It is present in our body in very small amounts, yet it is indispensable from a healthy human body. Molybdenum contributes to the normal metabolism of sulfur-containing amino acids.

Its main natural sources are:
Beans and legumes, spinach, brown rice, offal, lentils, milk, oilseeds, cereals.


Inulin and live flora / Probiotic and Prebiotic:

The living flora is made up of beneficial, living microorganisms that help maintain a healthy balance of the intestinal flora by surviving the acidic medium in the gastrointestinal tract. Our products contain several live flora and Inulin, which promotes their growth, in high germ counts.

A  Probiotic also known as the living flora of Greek origin, meaning: for life. In today’s sense, RB Parker first used the term probiotic in 1974 as the organisms and substances responsible for microbial balance in the intestinal tract. Probiotics are characterized by their human origin, non-pathogens, resistance to gastric acid, bile, and digestive enzymes in saliva, pancreas, and intestinal fluids. They retain their resilience during the shelf life of the food and during technological processes. In addition, probiotics are able to adhere to mucosal cells, have an antimicrobial effect against potential pathogens, and reduce the adhesion of pathogenic microbes to the mucosal surface. Most probiotics are lactic acid bacteria and bifidobacteria.Most of the best-known strains of probiotic lactic acid bacteria are Lactobacillus, a smaller part belong to the genus Streptococcus.

Prebiotics  are natural nutrients that are typically the exclusive nutrients in probiotics and therefore help them to multiply and become predominant. In the oral cavity and in the gastrointestinal tract, prebiotics are not broken down by digestive enzymes, so they can enter the colon undigested. Prebiotics are dietary fiber, but they are soluble in water, so they are also the most excellent dietary fiber. In addition to their dietary fiber function, their real benefit lies in the fact that they are the exclusive foods of probiotics. Because there is already little digestible food in the colon, i.e., there is a relative lack of food, the prebiotics consumed offer an opportunity for human-friendly intestinal bacteria to multiply.

In their natural state, they occur in many foods, such as Jerusalem artichokes, chicory roots, onions, garlic, leeks, artichokes, whole grains, wheat, bananas, flax, spinach, cabbage, chard, mustard, berries, legumes, and more.

One of the types of prebiotics is Inulins, actually a dietary fiber that reaches the colon undigested, increasing the proliferation of probiotics, their predominance.

Their role:  digestion, balance of intestinal flora.
Our body is connected to the outside world through our largest intestinal system, about 7-9 meters long. Thus, it serves as a potential attack site for pathogens and toxic substances. There are normally about 200-400 bacterial strains in the gut. In fetal life, beneficial bacteria predominate in 95-98%. A healthy gut flora provides protection against a number of pathogens, ensures the integrity of the intestinal mucosa, and helps the body absorb the nutrients it needs. They produce many vitamins that are essential for the body. If the defense mechanisms of the digestive system are weakened, it can interfere with absorption processes, among other things.

Probiotics, in order to be able to affect their environment, are a prerequisite for the presence of a large number, which means at least 108 cfu of organisms per gram in the intestinal fluid.

What does cfu mean?
cfu: colony forming unit per milliliter, number of viable microorganisms (germ count). The amount of bacteria in the compositions is usually expressed in such units. However, Inulin is expressed in mg. An appropriate dose of a minimum of 109 cfu is accepted.

What is an effective live flora preparation?
– The growth of probiotics is promoted by prebiotics, so the product should contain Inulin or fructooligosaccharides.
– They are resistant to the effects of stomach acid, bile and digestive enzymes, so that beneficial bacteria can reach the colon alive, where they can multiply and stick. An essential criterion is that the bacteria retain their viability as they pass through the gastrointestinal tract.
– Good live flora preparations contain a minimum of 5-6 strains, as we want to replace the diverse multiculture of intestinal bacteria.
– They retain their resilience during the warranty period and during technological processes.
– Contains an adequate number of germs, a minimum of 10 recommended by experts8  or 10 9  colony forming units.


Active ingredients (1 capsule):

Collagen with 90% protein content: 120 mg
Vitamin C: 80 mg * NRV 100%
Iron: 14 mg * NRV 100%
Zinc: 10 mg * NRV 100%
Selenium: 55 mcg * NRV 100%
Vitamin E: 12 mg * NRV 100%
Manganese: 2 mg * NRV 100%
Boron: 1.5 mg
Copper: 1 mg * NRV 100%
Chromium: 40 mcg * NRV 100%
Cobalt: 30 mcg
Vitamin B9: 200 mcg * NRV 100%
Vanadium: 30 mcg
Molybdenum: 50 mcg * NRV 100%
Frutafit® Inulin IQ: 6.25 mg
Lactobacillus casei: 6 × 10 9  cfu / 200 mg
Lactobacillus acidophilus: 5 × 10 9  cfu / 200 mg
Lactobacillus brevis: 2.5 × 10 9  cfu / 200 mg
Lactobacillus plantarum: 2 × 109  cfu / 200 mg
Bifidobacterium longum: 1 × 10 9  cfu / 200 mg
Streptococcus thermophilus: 5 × 10 8  cfu / 200 mg

* NRV (nutrient reference value): Nutritional reference value.

OGYÉI number: 20151/2018.