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Exomine RH Supplement Facts

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Find answers to common questions about Exomine.


Exomine RH Supplement Facts

Serving Size: 4 Capsules
Servings Per Container: 30

Per Serving
Daily Value

Vitamin C 250 mg 125%

Vitamin E 30 IU 100%

Vitamin B5 25 mg 250%

Selenium 100 mcg 140%

Copper 1 mg 50%

Zinc 15 mg 100%

Methylsulfonyl Methane (MSM) 250 mg *

Omega 3 25 mg *

Gamma Linolic Acid 10 mg *

Boswellia Serrata Ext. 10 mg *

Cat's Claw 35 mg *

Tumeric 5 mg *

BioCell Collagen Type II
Chondroitin Sulfate
Hyaluronic Acid
2000 mg
400 mg
200 mg

 Other Ingredients: Vegetarian Capsule (Hypromellose), Rice Powder, Magnesium Stearate.
*Daily Value Not Established

Daily Dosage: As a dietary supplement, take two capsules in the morning and two capsules in the afternoon with 8 ounces of water. 45-60 days of continuous use is necessary for optimum results.


Exomine RH Research:

Chondroitin Sulfate - A major structural component of the cartilage. Chondroitin can help stimulate the production of new healthy cartilage, block enzymes that break down cartilage, and normalize joint fluids to reduce friction. (3)

Hyaluronic Acid - The greatest concentrations of this acid are found in joints and used as lubrication. As you age, less hyaluronic acid is produced, which results in stiff joints. Supplementing this protein will lubricate stiff joints.

BioCell Collagen Type II™ - Shaped like a rope, this protein provides cartilage with structural strength. Clinical trials have shown that Type II Collagen reduces inflammation. In one double-blind placebo-controlled study, 60 patients with severe rheumatoid arthritis took this collagen for three months and experienced a 30% reduction in joint swelling and tenderness.

Vitamin B5 - Pantothenic acid, otherwise known as Vitamin B5, has been used as a treatment for rheumatoid arthritis yielding good results. A study that was published in a medical journal found that lower levels of Pantothenic Acid correlate with more severe symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis. When supplemented back into their diet, patients in a clinical trial noticed a significant decline in morning stiffness and pain. (12)

Vitamin C - Studies have shown Vitamin C can help reduce the risk of cartilage loss and arthritis progression.

Vitamin E - By neutralizing free radicals, Vitamin E can act as an anti-inflammatory while also reducing pain. In one study, Vitamin E was compared to the drug diclofenac sodium. The study revealed that Vitamin E was just as effective in reducing joint stiffness, improving grip strength, and relieving pain. (1)

Selenium - Those suffering from Rheumatoid Arthritis are deficient or have low levels of Selenium in their body. (4, 7)

Copper - Copper may be a more effective anti-inflammatory than aspirin. (11)

Zinc - It has been found that patients with rheumatoid arthritis have zinc deficiencies.

Methylsulfonyl Methane (MSM) - This is a natural form of dietary sulfur and has been used to reduce or eliminate arthritis pain. MSM is helpful for many conditions, including arthritis. (2)

Omega 3 - In clinical studies, Omega-3 has been shown to consistently reduce joint tenderness and stiffness. Works well when taken with Vitamin E.

Gamma Linolic Acid - Those suffering from rheumatoid arthritis may have a deficiency of gamma linolic acid.

Boswellia Serrata Ext. - Has anti-inflammatory properties. The active ingredient, Boswellic acid, can block the production of enzymes in the body that cause inflammation. (5, 6)

Cat's Claw - Contains active ingredients called "glycosides," which have been shown to reduce inflammation and water retention. (8)

Turmeric - Laboratory tests and clinical research indicate that the active ingredients have unique antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties. (9, 10)

Exomine RH References:

1. Wittenborg A, et al. Effectiveness of vitamin E in comparison with diclofenac sodium in the treatment of patients with chronic polyarthritis. Z Rheumatol. Aug1998;57(4):215-21.

2. Jacob SW, et al. The Miracle of MSM: The Natural Solution for Pain. New York: G.P. Putnam’s Sons; 1999:57-58.

3. Paroli E. Glycosaminoglycan chondroprotection: pharmacological vistas. Int J Clin Pharmacol Res. 1993;13 Suppl:1-9.

4. Kose K, et al. Plasma selenium levels in rheumatoid arthritis. Biol Trace Elem Res. 1996;53(1-3):51-6.

5. Ammon HP. Salai Guggal - Boswellia serrata: From an Herbal Medicine to a Non-redox Inhibitor of Leukotriene Biosynthesis. Eur J Med Res. May1996;1(8):369-370.

6. Ammon HP, et al. Inhibition of Leukotriene B4 Formation in Rat Peritoneal Neutrophils by an Ethanolic Extract of the Gum Resin Exudate of Boswellia serrata. Planta Med. Jun1991;57(3):203-207.

7. Tarp U, et al. Low selenium level in severe rheumatoid arthritis. Scand J Rheumatol. 1985;14(2):97-101.

8. Aquino R, et al. Plant Metabolites. Structure and in Vitro Antiviral Activity of Quinovic Acid Glycosides from Uncaria tomentosa and Guettarda platypoda. J Nat Prod. 1989;52(4):679-85.

9. Rao CV. Chemoprevention of colon carcinogenesis by dietary curcumin, a naturally occurring plant phenolic compound. Cancer Res. Jan1995;55(2):259-66.

10. Srivastava KC, et al. Curcumin, A Major Component of Food Spice Turmeric (Curcuma longa) Inhibits Aggregation and Alters Eicosanoid Metabolism In Human Blood Platelets. Prostaglandins Leukot Essent Fatty Acids. Apr1995;52(4): 223-27.

11. Shen ZQ. Inhibitory effects of copper-aspirin complex on platelet aggregation. Chung Kuo Yao Li Hsueh Pao. Jul 1997;18(4):358-62.

12. Calcium pantothenate in arthritic conditions. A report from the General Practitioner Research Group. Practitioner. 1980;224:208-211.