Whole Body Research Reviews

About Whole Body Research

Whole Body Research, found online at WholeBodyResearch.com, is a company that sells nutritional supplements and says they have a product which alleviates a health condition which currently affects 70% of the US population.

Whole Body Research has been reviewed in the past for selling nutritional weight loss supplements like garcinia cambogia and raspberry ketones, as well as nutritional supplements meant to boost your general health like fish and krill oil.

The current product they are selling is a supplement containing fourteen different powerful strains of probiotics, which they call Keybiotics. This supplement is meant to attack a “parasite” called Candida.

According to the video presentation on WholeBodyResearch.com, Candida is a bacteria which naturally occurs in the human digestive tract. Many different kinds of bacteria, good and bad, exist in the digestive tract naturally, and as long as your body maintains a balance of 80% good bacteria to 20% bad bacteria, the presentation says you will be in good health.

But Candida is a type of yeast bacteria which thrives on refined sugars and sweeteners, which unfortunately are added to a large percentage of packaged foods as a means of adding flavor without adding fat.

This leads to an abundance of Candida growing in your digestive tract and overwhelming the good bacteria, leading to a large number of health conditions, like fatigue, weight gain, trouble sleeping, and much more.

Taking probiotics can help restore the proper bacterial balance in your digestive system, relieving many of these conditions and leading to better overall health. They claim their specific blend of probiotics – Keybiotics – is the strongest available probiotic supplement on the market today, and can help you start feeling better from your very first dose and can have your body back to good health in just three weeks.

A one month supply is priced at $39.99, three bottles cost $89.95, and six bottles cost $159.95. Their website also says that if you do not see “fast, dramatic improvements” you can receive a no questions asked refund within 90 days of ordering the product.

If you have any experience with this company or their products, please leave your Whole Body Research reviews below.

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49 ‘Whole Body Research’ Reviews
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1 Review

Yay! It helps!

Reviewed By Jamie Sue Frazier on May 13, 2014

I have always been skeptical of things purchased on the tnternet but, I am glad I did purchase the "KEYBIOTICS". I just plain feel better! I could write and write and tell you all the changes but instead I am telling you, I really do feel better. I sleep better which helps me to wake up earlier. I feel more emergetic when I am up and feel better all over...all day! Thank you!
J. Frazier

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1 Review

I can see & feel a difference

Reviewed By Lisa Floyd on May 8, 2014, Mesquite, Texas

I decided to try the Probiotics and within the first week I could tell a difference. I had struggled with digestive tract problems for years and this is the only pill that has had a positive effect. It is pricey but I'm on my 4th month and it is worth the money to actually feel better.

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Feels good so far, just why doesn't it stay in my system?

Reviewed By Jeff on May 7, 2014

When I take Keybiotics regularly (at least every other day) I do feel better. I am just still wondering why I cannot keep a good diet so that I don't need these pills? If it is really something alive and more than you can get in any other product, don't you think I could feed it right and not have to keep buying their special pills that they claim nobody else can compete with? Instead they push me to buy expensive years of supply and keep buying more

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Sandra Bullard
May 22, 2014

Jeff, I would like to comment on your question if I may. I am a holistic nurse and have learned some startling facts about diet that I would like to share.

Our food supply is tainted with impurities and chemicals, from GMO (genetically modified) seeds right to the hands that pick and place our fresh foods on the shelves. Due to a need for longer shelf life, preservatives are a necessity. These things all zap the nutritional value while increasing our inner toxicity. Our body is doing the best it can under these circumstances.

We cook our foods to very high temperatures to kill the bacteria and that kills the natural enzymes (prebiotics,probiotics) that each plant has for us to digest it if eaten in the raw state. Microwave?? even worse...our cooking methods of convenience and speed, provide us much less than we would ever imagine. That is why healthy people, like myself, take nutritional supplements, enzymes/probiotics daily. We eat organic, reduce red meat, hormones, GMO's, additives, preservatives, sugar, white grains and breads, antibiotics, ditch the microwave and eat clean raw foods as much as we can. We stay well and avoid the use of medications by using natural products and finding the underlying cause of our symptoms and not just mask them. We listen to our body and unfortunatley, it tells us we need probiotics because our diet is not giving us enough.

I'm passionate about my health and would love you to connect to so we can help each other learn more. www.sandrabullard.com

May 22, 2014

I think you are getting to the "root" of the problem. Everyone seems to be all about money instead of value. People selling things to me left-and-right-and-over-and-under. Now I believe I have developed diabetes (Doctor recommended I take the test).

Growing up, I ate from my back yard. I was healthy even raising my older children. Now because I have only sugar and suppliments at the store, I am dying. Supplements do not do as well as real food. They never have.

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1 Review

Worth every penny! Small price to pay for true results.

Reviewed By Kris on April 30, 2014

Thought I was going to have to have surgery for my acid reflux. Been on Prilosec for up to 3 years to control digestive issues, however, that has not been working in recent times. Since taking key biotics is has reduced multiple symptoms that I have experienced particularly bloating, fatigue, and most of all acid reflux. I have dropped weight effortlessly. I highly recommend this product. It has changed my life. Thank You!

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Maltodextrin? Come on!

Reviewed By Mary Rives on April 21, 2014

After all that the company laid out about the evils of sugar and other sweeteners, did you happen to notice that they did not put maltodextrin on their list of sweetener no-no's? That is because they use maltodextrin in their product. Isn't that ironical?

Buyer, beware:

The Risks of Maltodextrin
Last Updated: Aug 16, 2013 | By Allison Adams

Maltodextrin is an artificial sugar that has a mild, sweet taste. Maltodextrin is also known as a polysaccharide and manufacturers create this artificial sugar by applying acids or other enzymes to cornstarch. Maltodextrin is a chain of repeating glucose molecules connected together. You can use this artificial sugar as an additive and a sugar substitute. Maltodextrin also has some purported risks associated with its use.

Structure of Maltodextrin
Maltodextrin contains D-glucose units linked in chains of variable length. Normally, these chains range from three to 19 glucose units. The dextrose equivalent scale rates the percentage of reducing sugars in a sweetener. Maltodextrin scores between three and 20 on the DE scale. A high DE value indicates more sweetness, shorter chains and high solubility. A DE above 20 classifies a sweetener as a glucose syrup.

Production
Manufacturers can derive maltodextrin from any starch. In the United States, manufacturers primarily use corn, and in Europe, manufactures primarily use wheat. The term maltodextrin applies to any starch hydrolysis product containing less than 20 glucose units. For this reason, maltodextrin refers to a family of products, instead of a specific product. Wheat-derived maltodextrin may pose health concerns for individuals with celiac disease because of the gluten found in wheat-derived maltodextrin. However, in most cases, the maltodextrin production process completely removes the protein from the wheat resulting in a gluten-free wheat-derived maltodextrin.

"Maltodextrin can be enzymatically derived from any starch. In the US, this starch is usually corn; in Europe, it is commonly wheat. Wheat-derived maltodextrin may cause concern for individuals suffering from gluten intolerance. If wheat is used to make maltodextrin, it will appear on the label."

"Maltodextrin is a white powder often used in processed foods as a thickener or a filler since it's fairly inexpensive, as well as in pharmaceuticals as a binding agent. You'll find it in canned fruits, snacks, cereal, desserts, instant pudding, sauces, and salad dressings. Since it contains fewer calories than sugar, it's also found in sugar substitutes, such as Splenda or Equal."

Reading the fine print and seeing maltodextrin as one of the ingredients of Keybiotics makes me not trust this product or the company.

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Sarah
April 29, 2014

Hello, I work for Whole Body Research and just wanted to respond to your concerns:
The organic rice maltodextrin used in our Keybiotics are actually a prebiotic, which means that they are there to feed the probiotics and keep them alive.
Our proprietary blend actually contain an extremely nominal amount of this organic rice maltodextrin– just barely enough to keep those healthy probiotics alive!

Rodger Ivy
May 24, 2014

Sarah
For me the challenge becomes which probiotic preforms as advertised. Other than the organic rice maltodextrin (which appears necessary) How can one trust and know Keybiotics is a high end reliable product? I have browsed the net and there is so much chatter pro and con. It becomes frustrating!!! My e mail is rodrico92108@yahoo.com. Any information on this topic would be greatly appreciated. I did see the reviews from Consumers lab.com!

June 10, 2014

"The compound is also frequently used as a filler in products like sugar substitutes. The white powder often blends right in, and it can stretch the quantity of an item without impacting its taste. On its own, the powder often looks a lot like sugar, so blending in a few scoops is a common way of selling less for more. Maltodextrin is almost always less expensive to produce than more natural sugar substitutes.

From WiseGeek: ..."A number of pharmaceutical companies also use the compound as a filler in pills and capsules. This is not usually done to stretch the amount of drugs, but rather to stabilize them. Packing active compounds in maltodextrin can suspend their potency and keep them firmly lodged inside of gel capsules without altering them or degrading them over time, the way sugar or other additives might. "...

..."Dextrose Equivalent Values

Part of what makes the manufacturing process so challenging is how variable it is: chemists can often alter the composition of the powder depending on how long they allow the basic starches to interact with the activating enzymes, as well as how much time they set aside for hydrolysis in the first place. Maltodextrins are typically assigned a dextrose equivalency value as a way to distinguish them based on processing time. Those that are very highly processed typically have a low equivalency value, while those that are less processed tend to have higher numbers.

Dextrose is a type of sugar, but even high equivalency values do not necessarily lead to sweetness. The values are usually related primarily to chemical structure, and manufacturers will seek out compounds with high or low equivalencies depending on what exactly is being produced. For example, maltodextrins with high dextrose values are more soluble and freeze better; they are common in products like ice creams and frozen prepared foods. Those with low values tend to be stickier, making them a good choice for more gelatinous products like jams and syrups. "...

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