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• Reduces inflammation

• Has antiviral and anti-carcinogenic properties

• Reduces histamine intolerance

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    Vegetarian Vegetarian
    Non-GMO Non-GMO
    No Unnecessary fillers No fillers
    Gluten Free Gluten Free

    The basics

    Quercetin is a potent polyphenol, a type of antioxidant found in various fruits and vegetables.

    On the other hand, Bromelain is a phytochemical compound found in pineapples, particularly in their stems. When combined, these two ingredients work together to offer numerous health benefits, such as anti-carcinogenic, anti-inflammatory, and anti-viral properties.

    The need to know

    What are the benefits?

    Active immune supporter

    • Contains bromelain
    • Potent inflammation modulator and lowers histamine
    • Boosts the immune system

    The Science

    Quercetin and bromelain are both plant-derived compounds, each with a unique array of biological properties. Combined, these compounds exhibit synergistic benefits, enhancing their individual anti-inflammatory and immunomodulatory effects.


    Quercetin is a flavonoid antioxidant found in plant foods, including leafy greens, tomatoes, berries, and broccoli. It's known as a potent antioxidant, fighting harmful free radicals in the body. This antioxidant action provides a defence mechanism against oxidative stress, which can lead to chronic diseases, such as heart disease and cancer.

    Quercetin also exhibits strong anti-inflammatory effects by inhibiting inflammatory processes in the body. It does this by suppressing the activity and production of inflammation-causing cytokines and enzymes, such as inducible nitric oxide synthase (iNOS), and cyclooxygenase (COX), which are critical mediators of the inflammatory response.

    Moreover, it plays a significant role in stabilising mast cells, which can help manage histamine responses in the body. Mast cells release histamine, a compound that triggers allergy symptoms. By stabilising these cells, quercetin helps to reduce the release of histamine, thus potentially alleviating allergic reactions and histamine intolerance symptoms.


    Bromelain, a proteolytic enzyme found in pineapples, has been recognised for its health benefits for centuries. These benefits are mainly due to its protein-digesting abilities and anti-inflammatory effects.

    Bromelain's protein-digesting properties can contribute to various health benefits, from supporting digestion to promoting wound healing and reducing muscle soreness. Its anti-inflammatory effects are believed to stem from its ability to modulate the immune response and reduce the production of pro-inflammatory cytokines, which are signalling proteins involved in inflammation.

    Bromelain also possesses fibrinolytic activity, meaning it can break down fibrin, a protein involved in blood clotting. This property has led to its use in conditions where excess fibrin is detrimental, such as cardiovascular diseases.

    When combined, quercetin and bromelain form a robust alliance against inflammation, oxidative stress, and histamine responses, potentially benefiting various areas of health, including immune function, cardiovascular health, and digestive wellness.

    How will I know its working?

    The effects of quercetin and bromelain can vary between individuals, and their impacts may be subtle at first. You may notice a reduction in allergy symptoms, less inflammation, or fewer instances of infection.

    When to take it?

    Take 1 capsule daily with food and water, unless specified otherwise on the sachet.


    Supplement Facts

    Ingredient Amount
    Per Serving
    % Daily
    Quercetin Bromelain (2400 GDU/g) 400mg

    Did you know?


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    Publications you might find interesting

    Want to go a bit deeper?

    The latest research

    1. Shaik, Y. B., Castellani, M. L., Perrella, A., Conti, F., Salini, V., Tete, S., ... & Conti, P. (2006). Role of quercetin (a natural herbal compound) in allergy and inflammation. Journal of biological regulators and homeostatic agents, 20(3-4), 47-52.

    2. Serban, M. C., Sahebkar, A., Zanchetti, A., & Mikhailidis, D. P. (2016). Effects of quercetin on blood pressure: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. Journal of the American Heart Association, 5(7), e002713.

    3. Thakur, V., & Kush, P. (2015). Bromelain: a review. Int J Pharm Pharm Sci, 7(8), 13-17.

    4. Maurer, H. R. (2001). Bromelain: biochemistry, pharmacology and medical use. Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences CMLS, 58(9), 1234-1245.

    5. Kelly, G. S. (2011). Bromelain: a literature review and discussion of its therapeutic applications. Alternative Medicine Review, 1(4), 243-257.

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