Nexium has more side-effects than you may be aware of. Are you gaining weight? Feeling nauseous? Experiencing abdominal and/or esophageal pains? Headache? Diarrhea?
The "Purple Pill" (Nexium) has come to be the most profitable heartburn medication prescribed by doctor's nationwide. It's the side-effects that aren't as highly-publicized.
Introducing: SEROVERA® AMP - equally effective, less the side-effects to your body and wallet.
If you feel that it is the right time to improve your heartburn, gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), and gastric ulcers then why not put your faith in the market leader in this complementary field?
SEROVERA.com has satisfied customers in the U.S., Canada, and worldwide. No other complementary AMP product or company can even come close. SEROVERA® is a 100% natural, potent anti-inflammatory, PROVEN to heal , with no contraindications. Most of the people who take SEROVERA® testify to significant health improvement from their GERD within a few weeks, while many feel relief in just a few days!
We are so confident in SEROVERA®’s effectiveness at suppressing your acid reflux that we’ll prove it with this special offer:
Gastroesophageal reflux disease, commonly referred to as GERD or acid reflux, is a condition in which the liquid content of the stomach regurgitates (backs up or refluxes) into the esophagus. The liquid can inflame and damage the lining (cause, cause esophagitis) of the esophagus although visible signs of inflammation occur in a minority of patients. The regurgitated liquid usually contains acid and pepsin that are produced by the stomach. (Pepsin is an enzyme that begins the digestion of proteins in the stomach.) The refluxed liquid also may contain bile that has backed-up into the stomach from the duodenum. (The duodenum is the first part of the small intestine that attaches to the stomach.) Acid is believed to be the most injurious component of the refluxed liquid. Pepsin and bile also may injure the esophagus, but their role in the production of esophageal inflammation and damage is not as clear as the role of acid.
GERD is a chronic condition. Once it begins, it usually is life-long. If there is injury to the lining of the esophagus (esophagitis), this also is a chronic condition. Moreover, after the esophagus has healed with treatment and treatment is stopped, the injury will return in most patients within a few months. Once treatment for GERD is begun, therefore, it usually will need to be continued indefinitely although it is argued that in some patients with intermittent symptoms and no esophagitis, treatment can be intermittent and done only during symptomatic periods.
In fact, the reflux of the stomach's liquid contents into the esophagus occurs in most normal individuals. One study found that reflux occurs as frequently in normal individuals as in patients with GERD. In patients with GERD, however, the refluxed liquid contains acid more often, and the acid remains in the esophagus longer. It has also been found that liquid refluxes to a higher level in the esophagus in patients with GERD than normal individuals.
As is often the case, the body has ways (mechanisms) to protect itself from the harmful effects of reflux and acid. For example, most reflux occurs during the day when individuals are upright. In the upright position, the refluxed liquid is more likely to flow back down into the stomach due to the effect of gravity. In addition, while individuals are awake, they repeatedly swallow, whether or not there is reflux. Each swallow carries any refluxed liquid back into the stomach. Finally, the salivary glands in the mouth produce saliva, which contains bicarbonate. With each swallow, bicarbonate-containing saliva travels down the esophagus. The bicarbonate neutralizes the small amount of acid that remains in the esophagus after gravity and swallowing have removed most of the liquid.
Gravity, swallowing, and saliva are important protective mechanisms for the esophagus, but they are effective only when individuals are in the upright position. At night during sleep, gravity is not in effect, swallowing stops, and the secretion of saliva is reduced. Therefore, reflux that occurs at night is more likely to result in acid remaining in the esophagus longer and causing greater damage to the esophagus.
Certain conditions make a person susceptible to GERD. For example, GERD can be a serious problem during pregnancy. The elevated hormone levels of pregnancy probably cause reflux by lowering the pressure in the lower esophageal sphincter (see below). At the same time, the growing fetus increases the pressure in the abdomen. Both of these effects would be expected to increase reflux. Also, patients with diseases that weaken the esophageal muscles, such as sclerodema or mixed connective tissue diseases, are more prone to develop GERD.
"An estimated 15 million Americans suffer from heartburn every day, but not everyone will need "the purple pill" (Nexium) or another Proton-Pump Inhibitor (PPI) drug to treat it."
"Nexium, one of the most widely-prescribed PPIs is also the most expensive at $240 per month (the cash price you would pay if your insurance did not cover it). Not surprisingly, Nexium was also a top-selling drug in 2008 at a whooping $4.8 billion."
Video Testimonial from SEROVERA® Customer
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This product is distributed by TeamTrade, Inc dba SEROVERA.
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