This article is the fourth in a series authored by the health professionals of the ASEA Medical Professionals Board and the ASEA Science Council. Today, Ann Louise Gittleman, Ph.D., MS, CNS, continues her message on hormone balance.

The liver is the hardest-working organ when it comes to detoxifying your body. The more strain we put on it, the more endangered it and your other organs become. This process is threatened by the influx of free radicals that result from a liver detox. At ASEA, we understand that antioxidants are your best safeguard against free-radical damage and to maintain optimal hormone health. You need a healthy supply of antioxidants which can be found in colorful fruits, vegetables, herbs, and spices, as well as many of the bioavailable whole-food nutrients found in ASEA® VIA™ Source and LifeMax. Supplements like these can help provide essential B vitamins and phytonutrient-rich herbal extracts important for liver health.*

Glutathione & Free Radicals

Keep in mind that the most potent endogenous antioxidant for the body is none other than glutathione. One of the reasons glutathione is such a potent free radical scavenger is that it is located in every cell of your body, giving each cell its own personal bodyguard. Glutathione is known to protect and energize, while supporting cellular health and general well-being. The glutathione can be impacted by environmental factors, such as OTC or prescription drugs, stress and your state of health.

Supplements That Support Estrogen

Another supplement like ASEA VIA Biome can be exceedingly helpful in recirculating the stored broken-down estrogen because it recirculates the estrogen your body needs.  

All of us in the 21st century are living in a challenging environment. The good news is, with the use of the right dietary supplements, lifestyle habits, and a proper mindset, you can support your health.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. 

Unless otherwise noted, the author of this article is associated with ASEA and may have received compensation through the receipt of material goods or remuneration.

This material is intended only for the US market.