Alpha Galactosidase

Alpha Galactosidase EnzymeContents: ALPHA GALACTOSIDASE and GLUCANASE GUMASE supplements are generally used for gas, bloating, pain and general discomfort

 
Function: Provides relief from an upset stomach and promotes digestion

ALPHA GALATOSIDASE is an enzyme derived from the fungus Aspergillus niger. It hydrolyzes the a 1-6 nun-reducing galactocide residues from poly and oligosaccharides in an exo-fashion. These poly-saccharides (primarily raffinose, stacchiose, and melibiosc) are typically found in legumes and are not digestible in the small intestine. As these sugars are not absorbed, they pass into the large intestine. In the large intestine, these sugars are fermented by native microbial flora anti produce gas resulting in bloating, pain and general discomfort.

CHARACTERISTICS

•  This product is standardized to 1,000 GAL/gram.

    (GAL= Galactosidase units per gram)

 Dietary Supplement Information 

   
Packaging: Bulk Powder 225 grams = 225,000mg 225 Servings
Ingredient Amount per Gram % Daily Value †
Alpha Galactosidase                   1000 /GAL Units/gram   *
Other Ingredients:  Cereal fiber
* Daily Value not established  

Storage: Keep in a cool dry location

Suggested Use: As a dietary supplement take 1 to 2 grams with water daily before meals, or as directed by your health care professional.

Available Packaging: 225 grams, 1 kg, 2 and 10 kg Bulk Powder PackagingAlpha Galactosidase Enzyme Concentrate

Economical Bulk Packaging

Note: Promedbio bulk products are fine grind concentrated ready to use powders, which may be mixed or added to water and most of your regular non alcoholic beverages or simply sprinkled on your foods (like sprinkling spices), or may even be packaged in standard pill and capsule serving methods without compromising product effectiveness or quality.

Keep containers closed refrigerated (Do Not Freeze)  to preserve activity and prevent contamination before/after use.

Please Note: When calculating your costs of similar products in capsule or pill form which are normally packaged in Example: 4 x 250 mg capsules = 1 gram or 1000 mg. Our 225 gram container has the equivalent of 1000 x 225 mg pills or capsules which results in very considerable savings of from 50 to 70% of the cost in many cases of pill and capsule packaging. 

Nutriteck Glucanase Gumase 

Typical Analysis:

Beta glucanase activity .......................... 500 BGU/mg
This would be equivalent to ................. 500,000 BGU/g

IDENTIFICATION: 1,3-(1,3;1,4)- beta-D-glucan 3 (4) - glucanohydrolase, I.U.B. No. 3.2.1.4 (according to the Recommendations of the Nomenclature Committee of the International Union of Biochemistry on the Nomenclature and Classification of Enzymes.

PRODUCT: A Water Soluble blend of the extracts of Bacillus Subtitles and Aspergillus Niger which includes high concentrations of beta-glucanase (gumase) and moderate lower levels of alpha-amylase, hemi-cellulase and pectinase.

 Dietary Supplement Information  

Safety Analysis:

Candida Albicans.......Negative (Verified by DNA Fingerprinting)
Coliform.................................................................Negative
E. coli.....................................................................Negative
Staphylococcus aureus...........................................Negative

Salmonella..............................................................Negative

Storage: Keep in a cool dry location. The container should be kept closed when not in use. Exposure to high humidity and temperature is not recommended.

Bulk Food Grade

Available Packaging: 225 gram / 8 oz, 1kg , 2 and 10 kg containers

      

 Research Ref: Educational Information 

Alpha Galactosidase: Alpha-galactosidase (AGS) is produced by the controlled fermentation of Aspergillus niger and is characterized by its ability to hydrolyze the chemical bonds (alpha 1-6 bonds) found in melibiose, raffinose, and stachyose. These carbohydrates are widely distributed in plants, mainly beans, legumes, seeds, roots, soy products, and underground stems. AGS can be used in any application where the hydrolysis of these particular carbohydrates is desired. AGS activity is measured in Alpha Galactosidase Units (AGSU)

Enzymes play a role in virtually all biochemical processes that take place in the human body everyday. Without them, life could not continue, even in the presence of sufficient amounts of vitamins, minerals, and other nutrients. Essentially, enzymes are complex protein structures that have a specific shape and function. Their high specificity for a particular substance (the substances that enzymes act on are often referred to as substrates) means that a multitude of enzymes must be produced to carry out the reactions between the many different substrates within the body. Enzymes truly are the "engines of life."

The function of enzymes are to act as catalysts, that is, to facilitate or speed up the reaction between products that would otherwise not occur or would proceed at a very slow rate. too slow to sustain life. Imagine how long it would take to digest breakfast without enzymes, perhaps months or even years. Enzymes speed up these reactions so that the digestion of food takes place in just hours. Enzymes themselves fall under two categories: metabolic and digestive. Metabolic enzymes catalyze the various chemical reactions within the cells such as energy production and detoxification.

Digestive enzymes, as the name implies, breakdown food, enabling nutrients to be absorbed from the gastrointestinal tract. There are hundreds, if not thousands of metabolic enzymes but only three basic types of digestive enzymes: amylase, protease, and lipase. Amylase, found in the saliva and pancreatic digestive juices, breakdown carbohydrates, particularly starches, into smaller units called saccharides (sac-a-rides). Protease facilitate the breakdown of proteins to amino acids and smaller protein units (such as dipeptides and tripeptides) and are found in the stomach as well as pancreatic secretions. Lipase breaks down fat from the diet into diglycerides, triglycerides, free fatty acids, glycerin, and various other lipid subunits. Lipid digestion occurs primarily in the small intestines and to some extent in the stomach. The body is only able to absorb nutrients that have been broken down sufficiently enough to pass through the intestinal wall. Thus, the body is only able to absorb nutrients with the aid of enzymes.

Carbohydrate Digestive Enzymes : Amylase enzyme, or more specifically alpha-amylase, is a carbohydrate-degrading enzyme produced by fermentation of Aspergillus oryzae. Alpha-amylase is effective in acidic environments, such as the stomach, where other amylase enzymes tend to be less stable. This particular enzyme's activity is measured in Sandstedt Kneen Blish Units (SKBU)

Prochaska, L.J. On the synergistic effects of enzymes in food with enzymes in the human body. A literature survey and analytical report. School of Medicine, Wright State University, Dayton, Ohio.1994.

Loomis, Howard. Indigestion: why HCL, antacids and pancreatin are not the answer. The American Chiropractor. April 1988

Mauron, J. Influence of processing on protein quality. J Nutr Sci Vitaminol (Tokyo). University of Fribourg, Switzerland. 1990.


Rothschild, Peter. Absorption of oral enzymes and enzyme therapy in immune complex and free radical contingent diseases. University Labs Press. Honolulu, 1988.

 Roberts, IM. Enzyme therapy for malabsorption in exocrine pancreatic insufficiency (review). Dep. Of med., Georges Washington Univ. School. 1989.

Weisburger, JH. Tea and health: the underlying mechanisms. American Health Foundation, Valhalla,New York. 1999.

Fahey, JW, Zhang Y, Talalay P. Broccoli sprouts: an exceptionally rich source of inducers of enzymes that protect against chemical carcinogens. John Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore. Proc Natl Acad Sci, USA. 1997.

Hecht, SS. Chemoprevention of cancer by isothiocyanates, modifiers of carcinogen metabolism. University of Minnesota Cancer Center. J nutr. 1999.

Scavariello, EM, Arellano, DB. Gamma-oryzanol: an important component in rice bran oil. Universidade de Campinas, Brasil. Arch Latinoam Nutr. 1998.

Monograph: Bromelain. Altern Med Rev. 1998.

Dr D'Adamo, Peter. Eat right for your type. Putnam. 1996.

 Lopez D.A., M.D., Williams R.M.,M.D., Mielhke, M.D. Enzymes: the fountain of life. Neville Press, 1994.

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Information provided on this site is for educational use only, and is not intended as medical advice. If you have any serious health concerns you should always check with your health care practitioner before self-administering remedies. This information has not been evaluated by the US Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to treat, cure or diagnose any medical condition.

Product Disclaimer: It is the responsibility of the customers that their specific use of any information or products from Promedbio Com division of Ultra Bio-Logics Inc. does not infringe on local laws, acts, regulations, patents or other third party rights.

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