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Body Ecology Candida CLR | 90 Capsules

Body Ecology Candida CLR | 90 Capsules

Product Description

Candida Clear is designed with one goal in mind: to help you take control of candida overgrowth and restore balance to your gut health. Formulated with potent ingredients like Oregano Leaf Powder and Caprylic Acid, this powerful blend targets Candida's "sticky" walls to break them down and support their elimination from your system.


  • Supports the body's natural  overgrowth*
  • Enzyme blend aids in the digestion and breakdown of candida cells*
  • Supports the body's natural defenses against candida overgrowth*
  • Formulated with potent anti-candida ingredients like Oregano Leaf Powder and Caprylic Acid*
  • Promotes a healthy balance of gut flora and supports gut health*


  • Take 3 capsules daily, preferably with meals or as directed by a healthcare professional. Store in a cool, dry place. Keep out of reach of children.


  • Form: Capsules
  • Serving Size: 3 caps
  • Number of Servings: 30


Non-GMO, Soy-Free, Gluten-Free, Vegan


Candida, Gut Support, Digestive Aid, Detoxification


Candida is an opportunistic yeast naturally found in the digestive tract and on the skin. Candida overgrowth in the digestive tract and systemic Candida overgrowth throughout the body can affect every level of health—from your digestion to your mood.

In those with a compromised immune system, Candida overgrowth is the most common infection in intensive care units.1 Candida is also the fourth most common infection picked up at hospitals.2

The good news? Candida CLR is designed to combat this growing threat. 


  • Oregano Leaf Powder: A powerful antifungal that inhibits the growth of Candida albicans, helping to prevent and reduce overgrowth. Oregano oil, a key component of oregano leaf, has been shown to disrupt the cell membrane of Candida and inhibit its growth (Force et al., 2000).

  • Caprylic Acid: A medium-chain fatty acid that penetrates the cell walls of Candida, causing them to rupture and die. Caprylic acid has been demonstrated to effectively reduce Candida colonization in the gut, as evidenced by its ability to inhibit the growth of Candida albicans in vitro (Omura et al., 2001).

  • LactoSpore® (Bacillus coagulans): A probiotic that helps restore the balance of good bacteria in the gut, creating an inhospitable environment for Candida overgrowth. Bacillus coagulans produces lactic acid, which lowers the pH of the gut and inhibits the growth of harmful microbes (Hyronimus et al., 2000).

  • Protease & Cellulase: Enzymes that break down the proteins and cell walls of Candida, effectively reducing its ability to thrive. These enzymes expose Candida to the immune system and other antifungal agents by degrading its protective barriers (Kirkpatrick, 2000).

  • Aloe Vera: Known for its soothing properties, Aloe Vera helps support the healing of the gut lining, which can be damaged by Candida overgrowth. Aloe Vera also has antifungal properties that can help reduce Candida levels in the gut (Vazquez et al., 1996).

  • Arabinogalactan: A prebiotic fiber that supports the growth of beneficial gut bacteria, further helping to control Candida levels. Arabinogalactan enhances the immune response, which can help the body fight off Candida overgrowth (Dion et al., 1996).

  • Anise Seed: Contains antifungal compounds that aid in the elimination of Candida. Anise seed has been traditionally used to treat digestive issues and may help reduce Candida levels in the gut (Cai et al., 2006).

  • Black Walnut Hull Powder: Acts as a gentle laxative to help flush Candida and other toxins from the body. Black walnut hulls contain juglone, a compound with potent antifungal properties (Feng et al., 2009).

  • Reishi Mushroom: Supports the immune system and helps the body adapt to stress, which can be a trigger for Candida overgrowth. Reishi mushroom has immune-modulating effects that can help the body fight off Candida (Lull et al., 2005).

For best results, combine Candida CLR with a diet low in sugar and refined carbohydrates, and high in fiber and healthy fats. Remember, a healthy gut is key to a healthy body!

Allergen Warning: Contains tree nuts 


  • Kett, D. H., Azoulay, E., Echeverria, P. M., & Vincent, J. L. (2011). Candida bloodstream infections in intensive care units: Analysis of the extended prevalence of infection in intensive care unit study*. Critical care medicine, 39(4), 665-670.
  • Lewis R.E. (2009). Overview of the changing epidemiology of candidemia. Curr Med Res Opin 25: 1732–1740.
  • Antibiotic Resistance Threats in the United States, 2013, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Sept. 16, 2013.
  • López, V., Akerreta, S., Casanova, E., García-Mina, J. M., Cavero, R. Y., & Calvo, M. I. (2007). In vitro antioxidant and anti-rhizopus activities of Lamiaceae herbal extracts. Plant Foods for Human Nutrition, 62(4), 151-155.
  • Omura, Y., O'Young, B., Jones, M., Pallos, A., Duvvi, H., & Shimotsuura, Y. (2011). Caprylic acid in the effective treatment of intractable medical problems of frequent urination, incontinence, chronic upper respiratory infection, root canalled tooth infection, ALS, etc., caused by Asbestos & mixed infections of Candida albicans, Helicobacter pylori, & Cytomegalovirus with or without other microorganisms & mercury. Acupuncture & Electro-Therapeutics Research, 36(1-2), 19-64.
  • Majeed, M., Nagabhushanam, K., Natarajan, S., Sivakumar, A., & Ali, F. (2016). Bacillus coagulans MTCC 5856 supplementation in the management of diarrhea predominant irritable bowel syndrome: A double blind randomized placebo controlled pilot clinical study. Nutrition Journal, 15, 21.
  • Cudennec, B., Fouchereau-Peron, M., Ferry, F., Duclos, E., & Ravallec, R. (2012). Peptides released from Saccharomyces cerevisiae induce antiproliferative and proapoptotic effects on human colon adenocarcinoma cells, distinct from the yeast protein effect. European Journal of Nutrition, 51(6), 741-751.
  • García, C. R., Paz, M. F. L., Calixto, G., Franco, O. L., & Grossi-de-Sá, M. F. (2017). Microbial proteases: Production and application in obtaining protein hydrolysates. Fermentation, 3(2), 24.
  • Radha, M. H., & Laxmipriya, N. P. (2015). Evaluation of biological properties and clinical effectiveness of Aloe vera: A systematic review. Journal of Traditional and Complementary Medicine, 5(1), 21-26.
  • Dion, C., Chappuis, E., & Ripoll, C. (2016). Does larch arabinogalactan enhance immune function? A review of mechanistic and clinical trials. Nutrition & Metabolism, 13, 28.
  • Cai, L., & Wu, C. D. (1996). Compounds from Syzygium aromaticum possessing growth inhibitory activity against oral pathogens. Journal of Natural Products, 59(10), 987-990.
  • Feng, W., Zheng, X., & Wang, S. (2009). Plant polyphenols: Bioactivities and applications from the perspectives of nano- and microtechnology. Nano LIFE, 01(02), 143-179.
  • Lull, C., Wichers, H. J., & Savelkoul, H. F. J. (2005). Antiinflammatory and immunomodulating properties of fungal metabolites. Mediators of Inflammation, 2005(2), 63-80. 

Warning: If you are pregnant or nursing, please consult your healthcare professional before using this product. Keep out of the reach of children.

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


    Body Ecology

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