Intelligent immune support starts with your genes.
IMMUNE-MOVER is a unique formula that combines 11 botanicals to fortify the body’s immune and digestive systems, while working synergistically with your epigenetic tendencies to optimize their expression.
Its intelligent blend of pure botanicals and powerful antioxidants rebalance the body through two mechanisms – facilitating a balanced biome in the digestive tract and fortifying immune system response, targeting pathogenic imbalance and immunity at the root.
IMMUNE-MOVER can help balance and support:
· Immune System Response
· Adrenal Function
· Digestion and Absorption
· Chronic Fatigue
· Gut Integrity
· Bacterial, Fungal & Parasitic Imbalances
· Hormonal Balance
· Recurrent Candida
· Recurrent Strep Throat
· Skin & Hair Health
Not all supplements are created equal: The Teri Cochrane Blueprint
Designed with commonly overlooked genetic sensitivities in mind, my formulation is free of oxalates, sulfur-containing compounds and adaptogenic fungi – common additives in immune-support supplements that have been shown to contribute to inflammation and poor microbial health, and encourage the growth of pathogens, sparking immune irritation.
Unlike most immune-support supplements, nothing in my formulation downregulates phase one liver detoxification or blocks sulfation pathways for oxalate metabolism.
IMMUNE-MOVER intentionally omits imbalancing ingredients to optimize epigenetic response for maximum efficacy and absorption. Our formulation is clean and pure – free from gluten, dairy, and Genetically Modified Organisms (GMOs).
IMMUNE-MOVER : Gene-Smart Immune Fortification For Everyone’s New Every Day.
This statement has not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
• French Tarragon (Artemisia dracunculs), Thyme (Thymus vulgaris), and Rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis)- aromatic plants, typical of the Mediterranean area, shown to have antibacterial properties (1,2).
• Indian Tinaspora (Tinospora cordifolia) – a climbing shrub found throughout the Indian subcontinent and China. It is widely used for its anti-periodic, anti-spasmodic, anti-inflammatory, anti-arthritic, anti-allergic and anti-diabetic properties (3). The root of this plant is known for its anti-stress, anti-leprotic and anti-malarial activities (3). It also exhibits some inhibitory effects on adrenaline-induced hyperglycemia (3). Tinaspora has been tested successfully for its immuno- modulatory activity (3).
• Horsetail (Equisetum arvense) – has been shown to have antioxidant and antibacterial effects (4).
• Pau D’Arco (Tabebuia impetigninosa) – a tree native to the Amazonian rainforest. A tea from its bark has significant antibacterial properties against the spreading of Heliobacter pylori (5). It is also successful at inhibiting resistant Staphylococcus aureus and reducing the symptoms of this infection (6).
• Stinging Nettle Extract – contains anti-inflammatory and anti-cancer properties (7,8). It also helps manage symptoms related to allergies, possibly due to its mechanisms of balancing histamine production and inflammatory markers (9).
• Blueberry – contains compounds including anthocyanins, which have been shown to have antioxidant, anticancer, and obesity prevention properties (10). Anthocyanins have also been shown to reduce oxidative stress and detoxify heavy metals(11,12). Additionally, blueberries may exhibit anti-viral properties possibly due to their polyphenol content (13). Blueberries have been shown to activate liver antioxidant components and modulate cellular immune function in mice (14).
• Black walnut – a species of a deciduous tree in the walnut family, native to eastern North America. It is efficacious against ringworm, tapeworm, pin or thread worm, and other parasites of the intestine (15, 16). Black walnut has been used topically to manage eczema, psoriasis, warts, ring worm and severe itching (17). It also has been shown to have antifungal and antibacterial properties (18).
Caution: Keep this product out of reach of children. Do not start taking any products without first discussing it with your primary care provider (PCP). Do not take if pregnant or lactating. Avoid if you are allergic to any formula ingredients. Discontinue use and consult your health care provider if you experience any adverse reactions.
These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
1.) Deans, S. G., and Katerina P. Svoboda. “Antibacterial activity of French tarragon (Artemisia dracunculus Linn.) essential oil and its constituents during ontogeny.” Journal of Horticultural Science 63, no. 3 (1988): 503-508.
2.) Piccaglia, Roberta, M. Marotti, E. Giovanelli, S. G. Deans, and Elizabeth Eaglesham. “Antibacterial and antioxidant properties of Mediterranean aromatic plants.” Industrial crops and Products 2, no. 1 (1993): 47-50.
3.) Singh, S. S., S. C. Pandey, S. Srivastava, V. S. Gupta, B. Patro, and A. C. Ghosh. “Chemistry and medicinal properties of Tinospora cordifolia (Guduchi).” Indian journal of pharmacology 35, no. 2 (2003): 83-91.
4.) Čanadanović‐Brunet, Jasna M., Gordana S. Ćetković, Sonja M. Djilas, Vesna T. Tumbas, Sladjana S. Savatović, Anamarija I. Mandić, Siniša L. Markov, and Dragoljub D. Cvetković. “Radical scavenging and antimicrobial activity of horsetail (Equisetum arvense L.) extracts.” International journal of food science & technology 44, no. 2 (2009): 269-278.
5.) Park, Byeoung-Soo, Hyun-Kyung Lee, Sung-Eun Lee, Xiang-Lan Piao, Gary R. Takeoka, Rosalind Y. Wong, Young-Joon Ahn, and Jeong-Han Kim. “Antibacterial activity of Tabebuia impetiginosa Martius ex DC (Taheebo) against Helicobacter pylori.” Journal of ethnopharmacology 105, no. 1-2 (2006): 255-262.
6.) Macedo, L., T. Fernandes, L. Silveira, A. Mesquita, A. A. Franchitti, and E. A. Ximenes. “β-Lapachone activity in synergy with conventional antimicrobials against methicillin resistant Staphylococcus aureus strains.” Phytomedicine 21, no. 1 (2013): 25-29.
7.) Riehemann, Kristina, Bert Behnke, and Klaus Schulze-Osthoff. “Plant extracts from stinging nettle (Urtica dioica), an antirheumatic remedy, inhibit the proinflammatory transcription factor NF‐κB.” FEBS letters 442, no. 1 (1999): 89-94.
8.) Konrad, Lutz, Hans-Helge Müller, Corinna Lenz, Helge Laubinger, Gerhard Aumüller, and Johannes Josef Lichius. “Antiproliferative effect on human prostate cancer cells by a stinging nettle root (Urtica dioica) extract.” Planta medica 66, no. 01 (2000): 44-47.
9.) Roschek Jr, Bill, Ryan C. Fink, Matthew McMichael, and Randall S. Alberte. “Nettle extract (Urtica dioica) affects key receptors and enzymes associated with allergic rhinitis.” Phytotherapy Research: An International Journal Devoted to Pharmacological and Toxicological Evaluation of Natural Product Derivatives 23, no. 7 (2009): 920-926.
10.) Correa-Betanzo, J., E. Allen-Vercoe, J. McDonald, K. Schroeter, M. Corredig, and G. Paliyath. “Stability and biological activity of wild blueberry (Vaccinium angustifolium) polyphenols during simulated in vitro gastrointestinal digestion.” Food Chemistry 165 (2014): 522-531.
11.) Kong, Jin-Ming, Lian-Sai Chia, Ngoh-Khang Goh, Tet-Fatt Chia, and R. Brouillard. “Analysis and biological activities of anthocyanins.” Phytochemistry 64, no. 5 (2003): 923-933.
12.) Shih, Ping-Hsiao, Chi-Tai Yeh, and Gow-Chin Yen. “Effects of anthocyanidin on the inhibition of proliferation and induction of apoptosis in human gastric adenocarcinoma cells.” Food and chemical toxicology 43, no. 10 (2005): 1557-1566.
13.) Sekizawa, Haruhito, Kazufumi Ikuta, Katsumi Mizuta, Seiichi Takechi, and Tatsuo Suzutani. “Relationship between polyphenol content and anti‐influenza viral effects of berries.” Journal of the Science of Food and Agriculture 93, no. 9 (2013): 2239-2241.
14.) Wang, Yu-Ping, Ming-Liang Cheng, Bao-Fang Zhang, Mao Mu, Ming-Yu Zhou, Jun Wu, and Cheng-Xiu Li. “Effect of blueberry on hepatic and immunological functions in mice.” Hepatobiliary Pancreat Dis Int 9, no. 2 (2010): 164-168.
15.) Lans C, Turner N, Khan T, Brauer G. Ethnoveterinary medicines used to treat endoparasites and stomach problems in pigs and pets in British Columbia, Canada. Vet Parasitol 2007;148(3-4):325–40.
16.) Oates, L ‘Complementary Medicines for Intestinal Parasites’, Australian Pharmacist, 2012. vol. 31, no. 2, pp. 132-135.
17.) Nwaoguikpe, R. N., C. O. Ujowundu, and B. Wesley. “Phytochemical and biochemical compositions of African Walnut (Tetracarpidium conophorum).” Journal of Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Sciences(JPBMS) 20, no. 20 (2012).
18.) Sánchez-Calvo, Juan M., Gara R. Barbero, Guillermo Guerrero-Vásquez, Alexandra G. Durán, Mariola Macías, Manuel A. Rodríguez-Iglesias, José MG Molinillo, and Francisco A. Macías. “Synthesis, antibacterial and antifungal activities of naphthoquinone derivatives: a structure–activity relationship study.” Medicinal Chemistry Research 25, no. 6 (2016): 1274-1285.
Teri Cochrane® IMMUNE-MOVERTM
TC IMMUNE-MOVER Product Description; ©Teri Cochrane S, LLC 2019