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Yadtech / Querceta® Anti-inflammatory supplement for men
Fertility supplements for menVitamins to get pregnant
Fertility supplements for men
Vitamins to get pregnant

Querceta®
Anti-inflammatory supplement for men

$39.99

QUERCETA® is a powerful combination of Quercetin, Zinc, Lycopene, and Vitamin D3. To see what the science says about these ingredients, consult the chart below.

 

Ingredient Demonstrated Action
Quercetin 500 mg twice daily can reduce pain associated with CPPS; strong antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, and antitumor properties
Zinc Helps maintain prostate health, reduces symptoms of CPPS and may help prevent cancer
Lycopene Helps maintain prostate health, reduces symptoms of CPPS, and may help prevent cancer
Vitamin D3 A natural anti-inflammatory that may reduce the risk of cancer

 

Authorized for sale by Health Canada. NPN 80042459
Recommended Dose: 2 capsules per day

 

Before taking Querceta® or any other supplement, make sure you consult with your physician. Your doctor can provide you with guidance and advice on taking this or any other supplement based upon your medical history and current prescription medication intake. This supplement is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any diseases, illnesses or ailments.

Product may not be right for everyone. Be sure to read the label and follow directions for use.

Category:

Description

What Is Prostatitis?

The prostate produces semen that nourishes and transports sperm. Prostatitis is a general term for inflammation of the prostate which can be, but isn’t always, directly caused by a bacterial infection. Prostatitis is most often treated with antibiotics, muscle relaxers or even a prostate massage. Prostatitis can come on gradually or suddenly. The majority of cases involve painful or difficult urination. More serious cases can involve pain or discomfort in the groin and/or genitals and even flu-like symptoms. The condition sometimes improves quickly, either on its own or with the help of supplements, or it may hang around for months. It may even keep recurring for months or years. Recurring cases are known as chronic prostatitis.

Nonbacterial chronic prostatitis (also known as chronic pelvic pain syndrome or CPPS) affects men of all ages, but is more difficult to diagnose and treat than acute infectious prostatitis. Men with CPPS generally suffer from a number of symptoms, including chronic pelvic pain, pain in the penis, testicles, pain after ejaculation, burning with urination, and sensations of pressing and urgent urination.

 

What Are the Common Symptoms of Prostatitis?

An inflamed prostate can lead to a number of uncomfortable and painful symptoms. Some of the most common symptoms of general prostatitis include the following:

  • Fever
  • Painful urination, often described as a “burning sensation”
  • Frequent urination, particularly during the night
  • Urgency, or feeling the need to urinate
  • Cloudy or bloody urine
  • Flu-like signs and symptoms (with bacterial prostatitis)
  • Decreased libido
  • Sexual impotence
  • Painful ejaculation
  • Pain or discomfort in the abdomen, groin and/ or lower back
  • Pain or discomfort near the genitals and/ or rectum

 

How Common Is Prostatitis?

Prostatitis is a common condition among men aged 20–50, although it is most common in middle-aged men. In fact, approximately 2 million men are diagnosed with prostatitis every year. Furthermore, 15 percent of men who visited a physician for genital pain and discomfort were diagnosed with prostatitis. Although the likelihood of a man experiencing prostatitis at least once in his lifetime is high, once a patient has experienced an episode of prostatitis, the risk of a recurring episode is significantly elevated. Despite the high prevalence of prostatitis, the condition is often misunderstood and lacks sufficient research. Many physicians and urologists claim that prostatitis is often misdiagnosed due to its variety of syndromes and characteristics, ranging from acute bacterial prostate infections to more complex conditions that extend well beyond inflammation of the prostate.

 

Prostatitis Diagnosis and Treatment

What is perhaps more frustrating than the pain is that physical examinations frequently fail to reveal the exact cause of pain. Antibiotics have historically been the most common treatment, with natural approaches only recently becoming more popular. Although cultures and microscopic examinations of urine and prostatic secretions may help pinpoint the specific cause of prostatitis and the best treatment, many patients are subjected to antibiotics for three to four weeks while some require treatment for several months! Overuse of antibiotics is now associated with a wide range of negative health outcomes. What’s worse is that the majority of men who spend months on antibiotics aren’t 100 percent cured, and will experience recurring symptoms after ceasing use of antibiotics. As a result, many frustrated men are looking into other options, including more natural approaches.

 

  • Quercetin: 500mg
  • Zinc: 10 mg
  • Lycopene: 3.5 mg
  • Vitamin D: 12.5 mcg (500 IU)

Click Here to Download Technical/Medical Chart

  • Shoskes, D. A. & Manickam, K. Herbal and complementary medicine in chronic prostatitis. World J Urol 21, 109-113, doi:10.1007/s00345-003-0332-5 (2003).
  • Shahed, A. R. & Shoskes, D. A. Oxidative stress in prostatic fluid of patients with chronic pelvic pain syndrome: correlation with gram positive bacterial growth and treatment response. J Androl 21, 669-675 (2000).
  • Shoskes, D. A., Zeitlin, S. I., Shahed, A. & Rajfer, J. Quercetin in men with category III chronic prostatitis: a preliminary prospective, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial. Urology 54, 960-963 (1999).
  • Shoskes, D. A. Use of the bioflavonoid quercetin in patients with longstanding chronic prostatitis. J Am Neutraceutic Assoc, 18–21. (1999).
  • Shoskes, D. A. & Nickel, J. C. Quercetin for chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome. Urol Clin North Am 38, 279-284, doi:10.1016/j.ucl.2011.05.003 (2011).
  • Wertz, K. Lycopene effects contributing to prostate health. Nutr Cancer 61, 775-783, doi:10.1080/01635580903285023 (2009).
  • Goodarzi, D., Cyrus, A., Baghinia, M. R., Kazemifar, A. M. & Shirincar, M. The efficacy of zinc for treatment of chronic prostatitis. Acta Med Indones 45, 259-264 (2013).
  • Hoang, B. X., Han, B., Shaw, D. G. & Nimni, M. Zinc as a possible preventive and therapeutic agent in pancreatic, prostate, and breast cancer. Eur J Cancer Prev, doi:10.1097/CEJ.0000000000000194 (2015). 16 Feldman, D., Krishnan, A. V., Swami, S., Giovannucci, E. & Feldman, B. J. The role of vitamin D in reducing cancer risk and progression. Nat Rev Cancer 14, 342-357, doi:10.1038/nrc3691 (2014).