The quercetin bromelain supplement combination is a rarity: two natural remedies with real clinical evidence to support they each work come together in a combination that is also clinically proven to have a synergistic effect. If you’re suffering from anything that causes inflammation or originates as inflammation, you owe it to yourself to at least try a quercetin bromelain supplement.
On to the real topic at hand: What is bromelain and how does it work with quercetin to make such an effective natural anti-inflammatory supplement?
Bromelain, like protease and lipase, is a protein-digesting natural enzyme. Bromelain works with quercetin in two ways: First, as an enzyme, it helps your body absorb a higher percentage of the quercetin you consume. Second, bromelain is proven to Continue reading
Identifying interstitial cystitis symptoms can be a difficult topic for two reasons. One, symptoms often involve parts of our bodies we rather not have to discuss in detail, especially in public. And two, symptoms vary so wildly it can be difficult to accurately and consistently diagnose each varying symptom as being specifically related to IC and not something else (like a bladder infection). This makes interstitial cystitis diagnosis difficult but not impossible.
Interstitial cystitis symptoms deviate greatly from one person to another yet exhibit some similarities with those of a urinary tract infection. In short, the bladder wall becomes inflamed, ulcerated, as well as scarred, inducing common, painful urination. Continue reading
Since quercetin is a potent and versatile supplement even outside of treating interstitial cystitis, I’ll also discuss other uses for it as well as quercetin side-effects.
Interstitial Cystitis (IC) is an unfortunately common urinary bladder disease characterized by pain or pressure in the pelvic area and urgency (frequently needing to void your bladder). Pain during urination as well as during sexual intercourse is also common.
It is more common than you may think because it affects all races and cultures, all ages and all socioeconomic groups. It affects both men and women. It is often misdiagnosed as urethritis, prostatitis, urethral syndrome, and sometimes arguably a few other conditions (such as trigonitis). Continue reading