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Purety GI Harmony Chai 14 servings

Purety GI Harmony Chai 14 servings

Regular price $79.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $79.00 USD
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Clinical Applications

 - Supports Gastrointestinal Health*

- Supports Mucous Membrane Integrity*

- Promotes Healthy Bowel Function*

GI Harmony Powder features L-glutamine with a custom blend of botanicals traditionally used to soothe the gastrointestinal tract. This easy-to-mix formula is targeted to support membrane integrity and promote overall digestive health.

Purety GI Harmony Chai is a natural supplement designed to support gastrointestinal health and promote healthy bowel function. It is made with a blend of high-quality, organic ingredients, including L-glutamine and a custom blend of botanicals traditionally used to soothe the gastrointestinal tract.

L-glutamine is an amino acid that plays a critical role in the health of the gastrointestinal tract. It is essential for the maintenance of the mucous membrane lining of the gut, which helps protect against damage and inflammation. The custom blend of botanicals, which includes chamomile, marshmallow root, and slippery elm bark, has been traditionally used to soothe the gastrointestinal tract and support digestive health.

Purety GI Harmony Chai is easy to use and can be mixed with water or your favorite beverage for a delicious, chai-flavored drink. It is suitable for men and women of all ages and can help support gastrointestinal health and promote healthy bowel function.

This product is free of synthetic fragrances, colors, and preservatives and is made with high-quality, organic ingredients. It is also cruelty-free and has not been tested on animals.

Overall, Purety GI Harmony Chai is a natural, plant-based solution for supporting gastrointestinal health and promoting healthy bowel function. It provides a comprehensive approach to digestive support and can help soothe the gastrointestinal tract, support mucous membrane integrity, and promote overall digestive health.

Purety GI Harmony Chai is a blend of organic herbs and spices that is designed to support digestive health. It is made with a blend of high-quality, organic ingredients, including ginger, turmeric, fennel, and peppermint, which have been traditionally used to support digestive health.

Ginger is a root that has been used for centuries to support digestive health. It is believed to work by stimulating the production of digestive enzymes and reducing inflammation in the digestive tract. Turmeric is a spice that has been shown to have anti-inflammatory and antioxidant properties. It is believed to help protect the digestive tract from damage and inflammation. Fennel is a herb that has been used for centuries to relieve gas and bloating. It is believed to work by stimulating the production of digestive enzymes and reducing inflammation in the digestive tract. Peppermint is a herb that has been shown to have antispasmodic and carminative properties. It is believed to help relieve gas and bloating, and to relax the muscles of the digestive tract.

Purety GI Harmony Chai is easy to use and can be made by adding one teaspoon of the powder to hot water. It is suitable for adults of all ages and can be enjoyed hot or cold.

This product is free of synthetic fragrances, colors, and preservatives and is made with high-quality, organic ingredients. It is also cruelty-free and has not been tested on animals.

Overall, Purety GI Harmony Chai is a natural, plant-based solution for digestive health. It provides a comprehensive approach to digestive support and can help relieve gas and bloating, improve digestion, and support overall digestive health.

Here are some additional details about Purety GI Harmony Chai:

  • Ingredients:
    • L-glutamine
    • Chamomile
    • Marshmallow root
    • Slippery elm bark
  • Benefits:
    • Supports gastrointestinal health
    • Promotes healthy bowel function
    • Soothes the gastrointestinal tract
    • Supports mucous membrane integrity

Supplement Facts

Serving Size: 2 Scoops (about 13.7 g)
Servings Per Container: 14


Amount Per Serving

% Daily Value




Total Carbohydrate

7 g


Dietary Fiber

2 g


Total Sugars

1 g


Zinc (as zinc l-carnosine)

32.25 mg



4 g


Slippery Elm (Ulmus fulva)(bark)

2 g



2 g


Aloe Vera 200:1 Extract (Aloe barbadensis)(leaf gel)

600 mg


Porcine Gastric Mucin

400 mg


Green Kiwifruit (Actinidia deliciosa)(fruit)(62,500 AU actinidin)S1

400 mg


Marshmallow (Althaea officinalis)(root)

400 mg


Licorice Extract (Glycyrrhiza glabra)(root)(3.5% glabridin)S2

300 mg


Quercetin (as quercetin dihydrate)

200 mg


Prune (Prunus domestica)(fruit)

200 mg


Chamomile Extract (Matricaria recutita)(flowering head)(1% apigenin-7-glucoside)

200 mg


Cat's Claw (Uncaria tomentosa)(bark)

200 mg


Directions for Use

Thoroughly mix two scoops (13.7 g) in 8 oz of cold water and consume daily, or use as directed by your healthcare professional.

Consult your healthcare professional prior to use. Individuals taking medication should discuss potential interactions with their healthcare professional. Not intended for use by children. Do not use if tamper seal is damaged.


The integrity and function of the gastrointestinal (GI) tract is fundamental to vitality. The GI tract is a tube composed of multiple layers that include a mucosal lining of the lumen, sub-layers of mucosa, and a rich supply of nerves and blood vessels in the inner smooth muscle. A healthy gastric mucosal lining protects the GI tract from the damaging effects of stress, bacteria, and other irritating physical and chemical substances.[1] The critical functions of the GI tract are the digestion and assimilation of foods into fuel, sufficient elimination of wastes, and the provision of a barrier for immune protection. These functions render the GI tract as foundational for good health and wellness. GI Harmony Powder is formulated with the goal of promoting good health and wellness, and they contain ingredients clinically and traditionally utilized to support a healthy GI tract.*

Licorice (Glycyrrhiza glabra)
The roots and rhizomes of licorice are used for a wide range of therapeutic applications, including the reported use of enhancing gastric mucus secretions to support GI health. In vitro research suggests that licorice flavonoids have a beneficial impact on Helicobacter pylori (H pylori) activity in the GI tract, and animal studies show that deglycyrrhizinated licorice (DGL) is effective in the alleviation of ulcerated gastric mucosal damage. Human trials in the 1970s also indicate that licorice could be of benefit for gastric ulcerations, popularizing its clinical use in support of GI health.*[2] 

GutGard™ is a DGL extract standardized to 3.5% glabridin and 10% total flavonoids. A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study was conducted to evaluate the efficacy of GutGard in subjects (N = 50) experiencing functional dyspepsia. Subjects given 75 mg of GutGard twice daily for 30 days tolerated it well and showed a significant decrease in total symptom scores, suggesting efficacy in the management of functional dyspepsia.[2] Randomized trials have also evaluated GutGard for the management of H pylori load.  Subjects (N = 107) received 150 mg of GutGard or placebo once per day for 60 days. A statistically significant difference in H pylori load was found with GutGard being over 70% more efficacious in test subjects when compared to the control group, suggesting that GutGard is effective for the management of H pylori.*[3]

A nutritional ingredient crafted from the nutrient-dense green kiwifruit of New Zealand, Actazin is indicated for routine maintenance of digestive health and symptomatic support for bowel regularity. It consists of a variety of bioactive components, including fiber and polyphenolics, which contribute to its prebiotic activity along with actinidin, the kiwifruit’s unique protein-degrading enzyme.*[4]  In a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study, the effect of two doses of Actazin on stool frequency and form and GI comfort was assessed in healthy and functionally constipated individuals. Low-dose (600 mg/day) and high-dose (2,400 mg/day) Actazin was given for 28 days followed by a 14-day washout period. Participants recorded daily bowel movements and well-being parameters in questionnaires. In the healthy cohort (n = 19), the higher-dose Actazin significantly increased the mean daily bowel movements compared to the washout, and both doses increased bowel movements by more than one per week, demonstrating that Actazin produced clinically meaningful increases in bowel movements in healthy individuals.*[5]

Aloe vera
Anecdotal evidence, experimental studies, and traditional use have suggested that the oral administration of Aloe vera preparations may be useful for a wide range of GI problems, but this has not been a subject of robust clinical investigation.[6,8] Aloe vera latex is the yellowish substance found between the gel and the skin of the aloe leaf. It contains bitter anthraquinone glycosides (such as aloin) for which a laxative effect is well established, yet safety is of concern. The aloe extract used in GI Harmony does not contain latex but only the gel from the inner leaf. The polysaccharide content of aloe gel is thought to be responsible for supporting a healthy inflammatory response in the GI tract.[7,8] In addition, the effects of Aloe vera appear to vary, depending on the duration of use and the individual’s specific symptoms. In a randomized trial, subjects (N = 58) with irritable bowel symptoms were given placebo or a 50 mL dose of Aloe vera (with less than 1 ppm aloin) four times per day for 30 days with symptom assessment at baseline, one month, and three months. The Aloe vera was well-tolerated, and improvement was noted for diarrhea and other mixed symptoms, pain score, and proportion of days with pain. These effects were not sustained off treatment. The authors concluded that although results were not significant, Aloe vera was of benefit and could also be useful to those with constipation, yet longer study periods are needed for an assessment of the effect of Aloe vera on overall symptoms.*[7]

A derivative of carnosine in which a zinc ion is chelated with carnosine, zinc-carnosine is a unique compound that appears to enhance mucosal integrity in the stomach. A series of studies were completed in the early 1990s that were intended to assess the effect of zinccarnosine.  They included in vitro models of gut injury and repair, in vivo animal models, and a small clinical trial (N = 10). It was concluded that zinc-carnosine played a role in stabilizing gut mucosa.*[9,10]  Zinc-carnosine has been used in Japan since the mid-1990s for individuals experiencing gastric symptoms. The most common dosage in the published research is 75 mg twice daily. In a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial designed to assess the effect of zinccarnosine in patients (N = 258) with gastric ulcerations, zinc-carnosine and the mucosal protective agent cetraxate hydrochloride were equally effective for enhancing mucosal defenses and providing improvements in gastric ulcer patients.*[11]

Prune Powder
Dried plum (prune) products have a long history of being used to support healthy bowel regularity, and their effect on intestinal motility has been widely evaluated.[12] In a systematic review, researchers reviewed four randomized controlled trials that met the inclusion criteria for an assessment of the effect of prunes on various measures of GI health. In constipated individuals, prunes appeared to be superior to psyllium for improving stool frequency and consistency; however, the evidence for other outcomes and effects in non-constipated subjects was found to be weak. Prunes may be an appropriate intervention for the management of bowel regularity, a conclusion which could benefit from being confirmed by further rigorous research.*[13]

Slippery Elm
Traditionally, the inner bark of slippery elm has been used orally to support GI health. Its supportive mechanism has been attributed to mucilages responsible for demulcent and emollient effects. It is reported to cause stimulation of nerve endings along the GI tract, leading to mucus secretions perceived to be beneficial.*[14,15]

A high-mucilage–containing ingredient that forms a demulcent gel when consumed orally, marshmallow has been used traditionally in many cultures for various maladies, including the support of intestinal mucosal membranes.*[16]

Chamomile is a botanical widely used traditionally for its internal and external calming effects. In 1984, the German Commission E approved the use of chamomile flower preparations for supporting mild digestive disturbances.*[17]

Cat’s Claw
A woody vine that grows in tropical regions, namely in Central and South America, cat’s claw (Uncaria tomentosa) is used by indigenous people for a wide range of therapeutic uses, including digestive complaints.*[18,19]

The edible seed pod or fruit of okra is widely used as a food source and for medicinal purposes. The pod contains a soft tissue that exudes a mucilaginous (long-chain polysaccharide) juice when cooked, linking okra’s effectiveness as a demulcent agent to its formation of a soothing film over inflamed mucous membranes. In vitro studies have demonstrated that okra may also help bind excess cholesterol in bile acids.*[20]

N-Acetyl Glucosamine
Glycosaminoglycans attach to mucin to help form a protective barrier in the intestinal epithelium. N-acetyl glucosamine (NAG) is a naturally occurring amino sugar precursor for epithelial glycosaminoglycan synthesis. In vitro experiments have shown that NAG
influences biofilm formation of different Escherichia coli strains, which has helped elicit further understanding of the mechanism used to prevent colonization of pathogens in the intestinal mucosa.[21] In an open-label clinical trial of human subjects (N = 34) with IBD who were taking 6 g of NAG daily for 4 weeks, 88% of subjects reported that NAG helped ease related symptoms. Larger, placebo-controlled trials are needed to validate its use in healthy subjects. *[22]

Mucins are carbohydrate-rich glycoproteins with a unique molecular structure and chemical properties. As part of the mucosal defensive system, mucins are active on the surface of the GI tract and form a protective barrier to separate bacteria from the intestinal epithelium.*[22,23]

Quercetin is a naturally occurring flavonoid present in various fruits and vegetables as well as in tea and red wine. It exhibits antioxidant activity, inhibits the in vitro production of the enzymes cyclooxygenase and lipoxygenase, and plays a role in inhibiting proinflammatory cytokines in cultured cells. Quercetin is also reported to influence intestinal microbiota, enhancing intestinal barrier function.*[24-26]

L-Glutamine (in GI Harmony)
A free-form amino acid, L-glutamine supports gastrointestinal health through its vital role in maintaining mucosal integrity.[27] L-glutamine is also involved in the production of secretory immunoglobulin A in the intestines, contributing to immune barrier function of the intestinal mucosa.[25] The function of glutamine in gut physiology has been well established in the literature for normal and pathologic conditions. It protects cells against apoptosis and cellular stresses, promotes enterocyte proliferation, regulates tight junction proteins, and suppresses proinflammatory signaling pathways.[28] In vitro, animal, and human studies have suggested that L-glutamine may help preserve mucosal structure and limit pathogenic deterioration of gut permeability when stores are depleted due to metabolic stress.*[25,28]  Whether an individual prefers a capsule or a powder, GI Harmony provides a supplemental support for soothing the gastrointestinal tract and promoting overall digestive health.*

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

Formulated to Exclude

Wheat, gluten, yeast, soy, dairy products, fish, shellfish, peanuts, tree nuts, egg, ingredients derived from genetically modified organisms (GMOs), artificial colors, and artificial sweeteners.


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2. Raveendra KR, Jayachandra, Srinivasa V, et al. Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2012;2012:216970. doi:10.1155/2012/216970

3. Puram S, Suh HC, Kim SU, et al. Evid Based Complement Alternat Med. 2013;2013:263805. doi:10.1155/2013/263805

4. Actazin™: A Novel Whole Kiwifruit-Based Ingredient for Promoting Regularity and Relief of Mild Constipation Naturally. Anagenix; 2017:1-32. Single-Page-Long-Version.pdf

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10. Matsukura T, Tanaka H. Biochemistry (Mosc). 2000;65(7):817-823.

11. Hudson T. Nat Med J. 2013;5(11):1-5.

12. Stacewicz-Sapuntzakis M. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2013;53(12):1277-1302. doi:10.1080/10408398.2011.563880

13. Lever E, Cole J, Scott SM, et al. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2014;40(7):750-758. doi:10.1111/apt.12913

14. Slippery Elm. In: Natural Medicines - Professional. Therapeutic Research Center. Updated March 24, 2021. Accessed August 3, 2021.,-herbssupplements/

15. Edwards S, Rocha I, Williamson E, et al. Slippery Elm. In: Phytopharmacy: An Evidence-Based Guide to Herbal Medicinal Products. Wiley Blackwell; 2015:360-362. doi:10.1002/9781118543436.ch102

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22. Zhu AZ, Patel I, Hidalgo MP, et al. Nat Med J. 2015;7(4):1-11. Accessed July 20, 2021.

23. Corfield AP, Carroll D, Myerscough N, et al. Front Biosci. 2001;6:D1321-D1357. doi:10.2741/corfield

24. Murota K, Nakamura Y, Uehara M. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 2018;82(4):600-610. doi:10.1080/09168451.2018.1444467

25. Resnick C. Nat Med J. 2010;2(3):1-22. Accessed July 20, 2021.

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28. Kim MH, Kim H. Int J Mol Sci. 2017;18(5):1051. doi:10.3390/ijms18051051

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