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Dr. Wilson’s Nat-Stim®- 45 Capsules Default Category Doctor Wilson's
Dr. Wilson’s Nat-Stim®- 45 Capsules Default Category Doctor Wilson's
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    Dr. Wilson’s Nat-Stim®- 45 Capsules



    Doctor Wilson's Dr. Wilson’s Nat-Stim®

    Formulated by Dr. James L. Wilson for people who want to stay well*

    • Developed from a special immune-stimulating strain of lactobacillus*
    • Added live probiotic selected for immune support in gut*
    • Bioavailable form of zinc, trace mineral essential for immune function*
    • Fortifies general and specific aspects of immune function over time*
    • Promotes and supports strong immune defense*
    • Maintains effectiveness with daily use*
    • Safe and nontoxic, with no negative side effects*
    • Small, easy-to-take capsules


    Serving Size: 1 Capsule Amount/Serving
    Zinc (as picolinate) 5 mg
    Lactobacillus Bulgaricus (min 60 billion CFU/gm)
    3 mg
    Proprietary Blend
    25 mg
    Lactobacillus Bulgaricus cell wall fractions including: exopolysaccharide lipoteichoic acid peptidoglycan murein N-acetyl D-glucosamine N-acetylmuramic acid)

    Other Ingredients: Rice powder, vegan capsules

    Suggested Use 

    Take 1 capsule with water 1-2 times a day, or as directed by your health practitioner. If swallowing capsules is difficult, open the capsules and mix the mild-tasting contents into any beverage or soft food, or use Dr. Wilson’s Super Immune Space Sprinkles instead. Take daily for at least three months to optimize immune support.* After three months, most people can usually switch to half the daily amount and still maintain optimal immune support.* For best results, take consistently throughout the year.*

    During times when boosting immune system function is desired, an additional capsule of Dr. Wilson’s Nat-Stim may be taken 1-2 times a day.* Dr. Wilson’s Body-Guard may also be taken temporarily with Dr. Wilson’s Nat-Stim at these times as a quick, extra immune system booster.*

    More Info. 

    Stress and Immune Function

    Adrenal stress hormones like adrenaline and cortisol trigger important changes in your immune function because they have the ability to regulate every immune cell in your body. The acute “fight or flight” stress response set off by adrenaline temporarily boosts certain aspects of innate, front-line immunity that help reduce the chance of infection from an injury sustained in the fight or flight – but also increase inflammation. Although a certain amount of cortisol is necessary to stimulate proper immune function, the elevated cortisol accompanying stress partially suppresses the deeper, adaptive aspects of immunity that protect you over the long term from disease.

    If you are facing a lion, your body will quickly shift its energy resources from less immediate threats (like fighting cancer or a cold) to help you survive the critical danger in front of you. With chronic stress, this cortisol-related decrease in immune function can leave you more susceptible to colds, flu and other infections, and potentially make you more vulnerable to serious illness and degenerative disease down the road, as well as to the development of allergies and autoimmune disorders. If stress continues over an extended period of time, your adrenals eventually may not be able to keep up with the continued demand (adrenal fatigue) and start producing too little cortisol to stimulate optimal immune function.

    Also, because cortisol is the primary anti-inflammatory agent in the body, inflammation can worsen and inflammatory conditions can flare if your adrenals do not produce enough. When stress is chronic or prolonged, both the increase in inflammation and the decrease in overall immune function can begin to adversely affect your health. Illness, in turn, is an added stress, making it harder for fatigued adrenals to recover.

    To make matters worse, when people are stressed, they often do a poorer job of taking care of themselves – less laughter, sleep, exercise and healthy eating: more smoking, drinking, drugs and junk food. All of which can affect your immune system for the worse. Consequently, whether your adrenal glands are fatigued or working optimally, chronic stress can have a negative impact on your immune function, making staying well an extra challenge. Managing your stress, supporting your adrenal glands and promoting strong immune function can significantly enhance your ability to stay well.*