Phytage Internal 911 Review
Anyone who has experienced constipation knows that it can majorly clog your day. This review will examine Phytage Internal 911, a product that claims to flush out the system. Internal 911 also promises to alleviate issues associated with toxic build up like smelly, painful gas, uncomfortable bloating and water retention, stomach cramping, painful heartburn, bad breath and digestive discomfort. It claims to be unique to other cleanses because this product flushes out decades of toxic build-up, helps eliminate and push out bad toxins so that they no longer cause harm to your body and they help restore your digestive tract and feed it the nutrients it needs to work efficiently and optimally, as opposed to a generic laxative that can become ineffective after continual use and even damage organs.
- Psyllium Husk Powder
- Bentonite Clay
- Black Walnut Hull
- Oat Bran Powder
- Flaxseed Powder
- Prune Powder
- Aloe Vera Powder
- L. Acidophilus
- Apple Pectin Powder
- Glucomannan Powder
Inactive Ingredients: Gelatin, Magnesium Stearate and Silicon Dioxide.
Psyllium Husk draws water into the stool, therefore, encouraging the stool to move quickly through your digestive tract. Bentonite Clay helps expel many of the toxins that we consume through everyday matter like cleaning supplies, unfiltered water and pesticides. Black Walnut Hull is a potent source of beta-carotene, acids, calcium, iron, magnesium and other vitamins that help aid in digestion and the intestinal system. Oat Bran Powder contains fiber that keeps you from becoming constipated. Flaxseed is also a potent source of fiber that is rich in omega-3 fatty acids that contribute to digestive regularity. It also has anti-inflammatory properties that help prevent bloating.
The instructions are unclear and conflicting. On one page of their website, Phytage recommends taking two capsules twice a day, daily on an empty stomach. On another page, it says they recommend taking 2-4 capsules daily with a meal for optimal results. You would have to call customer services to inquire about the actual dosage because otherwise, it can cause adverse effects.
Phytage stipulates that this product is not intended for pregnant or nursing mothers, children under 18 and anyone taking prescription medication or is under medical supervision.
One 60 capsule bottle of Internal 911 is listed on the manufacturer’s website for $69.95, two bottles are discounted to $59.95 each. They also offer the option to purchase a package of four bottles where each bottle is then discounted to $49.95 each.
Possible Side Effects
Phytage does not cite any possible side effects on their website. In our research, we found mild side effects associated with taking a cleanse like cramping, nausea, bloating and vomiting.
Phytage offers a 90-day money back guarantee.
Phytage Internal 911 Review – The Bottom Line
The Phytage Internal 911 website has a list of impressive key ingredients that are known to aid in digestive tract cleansing. Their website is entirely dedicated to information exclusively about Internal 911, explaining the benefits and providing loads of general information about constipation and the potential harms toxins can do to the body. While the website has a lot of information, it was extremely hard to find basic information, like dosage and the full list of ingredients. Their price is also exorbitantly high. The recommended dosage is 2-4 capsules daily which translates into one $69.95 bottle only lasting you 17.5 days! When taking any sort of medication or supplement it is crucial to know the exact dosage recommendation because if taken incorrectly it can cause harmful reactions. We were shocked to see conflicting and inconsistent information regarding their recommended dosages, with one recommendation cited on one page and a different dosage recommendation on another page. For these reasons we are inclined to steer clear of this product because if they cannot be clear about something as important as a dosage recommendation, we have no way to know what other information is inconsistent and misrepresented.