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Did you know… Your gut has a sophisticated neural network that transmits messages from trillions of bacteria[1] 


The microbial balance in your gut is responsible for absorbing nutrients, and affects your emotions, perception of pain, and stress response…. says science!

 Goodbye bad bacteria, hello Oregarlix. Antimicrobial force and prebiotics for whole-body wellness.

According to Dr. Siri Carpenter, author of amazing article “That gut feeling," gut bacteria produce HUNDREDS of neurochemicals that the brain uses to regulate basic physiological processes as well as mental ones such as learning, memory, and mood.

 Therefore, a weak balance between beneficial and disease-causing bacteria in your gut can alter your brain chemistry, which could lead to anxiety and stress. In fact... your gut bacteria produce nearly 95% of the serotonin your body needs!

 Why is your gut called “second brain” anyway? Now you know why.

So, here’s the thing… there is a very strong relationship between the immune system and the bacteria in your gut. Your gut represents almost 70% of the entire immune system, and it is where you can find most of your antibody cells, your FIRST barrier against pathogens.[2]

A well-balanced microbiota could reduce inflammation,[3] alleviate food allergies,[4] and prevent autoimmune diseases and infections.[5]

Again, we have A LOT of bacteria: 10 times more than the number of cells in our body. There is even evidence that those bacteria can influence the energy we extract from food, our lipid metabolism, and our hormones.[6]

But, as you might suppose… diet and lifestyle play a key role in maintaining a nice bacteria ecosystem. A recent study from 2018[7] said that dietetic intervention (including intake of fiber and vegetables) could then be a good strategy to aid weight loss.

Presenting Oregarlix: 

Your Support for Intestinal
Cleansing and Microbial Balance

Trio of natural herbs with immunomodulating, prebiotic, and antioxidant functions.
Sourced from the best harvests across the globe!

Oregano from Israel

This antioxidant herb could help combat infections caused by fungi, viruses, and bacteria.[8]

And another thing: it fights parasites.[9]

 Not to mention its anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties.

Parsley from Italy 

This wonderful herb has all of the properties you can imagine. Rich in natural antioxidants and with an amazing amount of vitamins K, A, C, and flavonoids.

It also contains folic acid and potassium!

In brief, parsley:
● Helps preventing the flu
● Promotes bone health
● Combats aging
● Prevents cardiovascular disease

Speaking of the gut, parsley improves digestion (it has a good fiber content) and is an excellent diuretic.[10] Additionally, it stimulates the production of protective cells such as B lymphocytes.[11]

Garlic from India

A prebiotic food par excellence! In case you didn’t know, prebiotic foods stimulate growth of beneficial bacteria. Garlic contributes to intestinal balance thanks to a fantastic nutrient called inulin.[12]

Of course, garlic has many other benefits, particularly for your cardiovascular health.
● Reduces cholesterol levels
● Inhibits platelet aggregation
● Reduces cholesterol levels

Our Experts Recommend


Premium formula in this brand new Paleolf experience. Oregarlix: antimicrobial force and prebiotics for whole-body wellness! This is what your “second brain” (your gut) was asking for.

Adults: take two (2) capsules daily. As a reminder, talk to your health care provider about these supplements and any medications you take.

Ingredients: Ascorbic acid 1000 mg (vitamin C), Cholecalciferol 800 IU (vitamin D), zinc citrate 27.5 mg, and the "C-Immunity Blend" containing Elderberry 10: 1 extract, Echinacea extract Purpurea 4: 1, bovine colostrum with 15% IgG and yeast extract with 17% beta-glucan.


● [1]Carpenter, S. (2012). That gut feeling. Retrieved 8 April 2021, from

● [2] Vighi, G., Marcucci, F., Sensi, L., Di Cara, G., & Frati, F. (2008). Allergy and the gastrointestinal system. Clinical and experimental immunology, 153 Suppl 1(Suppl 1), 3–6.

● [3] Ramiro-Puig, E., Pérez-Cano, F. J., Castellote, C., Franch, A., & Castell, M.. (2008). El intestino: pieza clave del sistema inmunitario. Revista Española de Enfermedades Digestivas, 100(1), 29-34. Recuperado en 15 de mayo de 2021, de

● [4] Lobionda, S., Sittipo, P., Kwon, H. Y., & Lee, Y. K. (2019). The Role of Gut Microbiota in Intestinal Inflammation with Respect to Diet and Extrinsic Stressors. Microorganisms, 7(8), 271.

● [5] Di Costanzo, M., Amoroso, A., Canani, R. B. (2016). Gut Microbiota as a Target for Food Allergy. Journal of Pediatric Gastroenterology and Nutrition. 63(1), p S11-S13 doi: 10.1097/MPG.0000000000001220

● [6] Lazar, V., Ditu, L. M., Pircalabioru, G. G., Gheorghe, I., Curutiu, C., Holban, A. M., Picu, A., Petcu, L., & Chifiriuc, M. C. (2018). Aspects of Gut Microbiota and Immune System Interactions in Infectious Diseases, Immunopathology, and Cancer. Frontiers in immunology, 9, 1830.

● [7] Al-Assal, K., Martinez, A., Torrinhas, R., Cardinelli, C., & Waitzberg, D. (2018). Gut microbiota and obesity. Clinical Nutrition Experimental, 20, 60-64. doi: 10.1016/j.yclnex.2018.03.001 Idem

● [8] Wani, A., Yadav, K., Khursheed, A., & Rather, M. (2021). An updated and comprehensive review of the antiviral potential of essential oils and their chemical constituents with special focus on their mechanism of action against various influenza and coronaviruses. Microbial Pathogenesis, 152, 104620. doi: 10.1016/j.micpath.2020.104620

● [9] Force, M., Sparks, W. S., & Ronzio, R. A. (2000). Inhibition of enteric parasites by emulsified oil of oregano in vivo. Phytotherapy research : PTR, 14(3), 213–214.<213::aid-ptr583>;2-u

● [10] Kreydiyyeh, S. I., & Usta, J. (2002). Diuretic effect and mechanism of action of parsley. Journal of ethnopharmacology, 79(3), 353–357.

● [11] Karimi, M., Ebadi, P., & Amirghofran, Z. (2012). Parsley and immunomodulation. Expert Review Of Clinical Immunology, 8(4), 295-297. doi: 10.1586/eci.12.12

● [12] Sunu, P., Sunarti, D., Mahfudz, L. D., & Yunianto, V. D. (2019). Prebiotic activity of garlic (Allium sativum) extract on Lactobacillus acidophilus. Veterinary world, 12(12), 2046–2051.

● [13] Khalid Rahman, Gordon M. Lowe, Garlic and Cardiovascular Disease: A Critical Review, The Journal of Nutrition, Volume 136, Issue 3, March 2006, Pages 736S–740S,