Life-Probiotic Hi Potency 50

$ 59 $ 62.96
Life Probiotic Hi Potency delivers 50 billion CFU of a powerful probiotic blend containing 12 synergistically balanced strains to support the body's own microbiome function.* These probiotic strains are well known for supporting immune function, healthy body composition and helping to establish a healthy microbial balance by competing with harmful bacteria.*50 BILLIONCFU per Serving
12 STRAINS Working Synergistically to Support the Body’s Own Microbiome Function*

Highly-Viable & Antibiotic
Resistant Strains 

Serving Size: 2 Capsules
Servings Per Container: 30

Two Capsules Contain:
High Potency Probiotic Blend† ............................... 50 Billion CFU
  Lactobacillus acidophilus La-14
  Bifidobacterium animalis lactis BS-01
  Lactobacillus bulgaris Lb-64
  Lactobacillus rhamnosus Lr-32
  Bifidobacterium longum Bl-05
  Lactobacillus paracasei Lpc-37
  Bifidobacterium lactis (formerly B. infantis) VK2
  Lactobacillus casei Lc-11
  Lactobacillus salivarius Ls-33
  Lactobacillus plantarum Lp-115
  Streptococcus thermophilus St-21
  Bifidobacterium lactis Bl-04
Other Ingredients:  Beet root fiber, hydroxypropyl methylcellulose (vegetable capsule), pectin, medium-chain triglycerides (MCTs), water, silica.
Does Not Contain:  Milk, eggs, fish, shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat, soy.
12 Balanced Strains Life Probiotic Hi Potency-
Lactobacillus acidophilus La-14
14 billion CFU per serving
This strain is a Lactobacillus acidophilus that has a high tolerance to gastrointestinal
conditions and strong adhesion to the gut wall. Research has shown that it may
modulate the immune response by means of the induction of IL-12 and TNF.* [1,2,3]
Research has also shown that oral ingestion of Lactobacillus acidophilus may improve
beneficial genital flora and reduce the disturbance of vaginal microbiota.*[4,5]
Bacillus subtilis DE111®
14 billion CFU per serving
Bacillus subtilis has the ability to form spores that protect the microbes from harsh
conditions until they enter an environment ripe for germination, such as the gut.
Multiple human clinical studies support
DE111®’s benefits to digestive and immune
Lactobacillus bulgaricus Lb-64
2 billion CFU per serving
Lactobacillus bulgaricus is a helpful natural bacterium and a member of the family
microflora, which may fight harmful bacteria in the digestive system.* L. bulgaricus lives
in the intestinal mucosa and is resistant to the acidic digestive juices secreted by the
stomach. The organism grows when it’s needed and diminishes when it’s not. This
strain may help lipid levels and support the immune system.* It is also commonly found
as part of the vaginal flora as well.
Lactobacillus rhamnosus Lr-32
4 billion CFU per serving
L. rhamnosus is well suited to intestinal survival because it has a high tolerance of
acid and intestinal bile and strong adhesion to intestinal cell lines.* Lr-32 has also been
shown to have beneficial modulation of immune functions by influencing immune
regulation, as demonstrated by the increased induction of IL-10.* L. rhamnosus
Lr-32 has shown anti-inflammatory properties.*[11,
Bifidobacterium longum Bl-05
2 billion CFU per serving
Bifidobacterium longum strains are well accepted as safe for human consumption.*
B longum is resistant to low pH and bile salts and is well suited to the intestinal
environment. Bl-05 may protect against enteric pathogens by limiting their ability to
colonize the intestine.*[10]
Streptococcus thermophilus St-21
2 billion CFU per serving
S. thermophilus is found in fermented milk products and is generally used in
the production of yogurt. Streptococcus thermophilus may have many potential
benefits on digestion, immunity and other situations. Antibiotics may have the adverse
effect of destroying beneficial bacteria and causing harmful bacteria to multiply.*[15,16]
Studies have shown that it may enhance immunity, reduce H. pylori and Clostridium
difficile.* It has also been shown to enhance non-breast-fed infant probiotic flora.*[17,18]
Lactobacillus paracasei Lpc-37
2 billion CFU per serving
Lactobacillus paracasei is a Gram-positive, non-spore forming, homofermentative rod
that is a common inhabitant of the human intestinal tract. It is acid tolerant, bile
salt tolerant, pepsin resistant, pancreatin resistant. It is also known for competition
for adhesion sites or nutritional sources, supporting inhibition of the production or
action of bacterial toxins, and support for the immune system.* Lpc-37 may have
an influence on immune regulation, as demonstrated through the induction of IL12.*[19,20]
Bifidobacterium lactis VK2
2 billion CFU per serving
Bifidobacterium lactis (formerly B. infantis) is a gram-positive, anaerobic, rod-shaped
bacterium of the Bifidobacterium genus which can be found in the large intestines
of most mammals, including humans. This strain may digest special nutrients in breast
milk and protect a baby’s gut.*
Lactobacillus casei Lc-11
2 billion CFU per serving
L. casei is a common inhabitant of the human intestinal tract and is also found in
fermented vegetables, meat and milk. Lc-11 is highly tolerant of acid and bile and adheres strongly to intestinal Caco-2 cell lines.* It is well suited for intestinal survival and functionality.[13]
Lactobacillus salivarius Ls-33
2 billion CFU per serving
Lactobacillus salivarius is a Gram-positive, non-spore forming common inhabitant of
the human intestinal tract and urogenital surfaces. It has a high tolerance to
gastrointestinal conditions (acid, bile, pepsin and pancreatin) and strong adhesion to
intestinal cell lines.[1
Lactobacillus plantarum Lp-115
2 billion CFU per serving
Lactobacillus plantarum is a beneficial bacterium commonly found in fermented
foods including sauerkraut, pickles, brined olives and sourdough. L. plantarum has
been found to compete against strains of Clostridium difficile and Clostridium
perfringens.*[8] Studies have also demonstrated that Lp-115 may support
the immune response by stimulating Th1- mediated immunity.*[9]
Bifidobacterium lactis Bl-04
2 billion CFU per serving
Bifidobacteria are widely recognized for their key role in human microflora throughout all stages of life. Bifidobacterium lactis Bl-04 is known for its balanced immune response in individuals hypersensitive to environmental allergens by induction of IL-10.[6] It may
support GI health by reducing intestinal permeability and maintaining healthy
Caution:  Keep out of reach of children.
Storage:  Store refrigerated.
Directions:  Take two capsules once per day or as directed by your healthcare practitioner.
†Formulated to 94 Billion CFU to guarantee activity to expiration date.
1. Lipski E. Digestive Wellness. New Canaan (CT):
Keats Publishing; 1996. p. 60-61.
2. Danisco. Lactobacillus acidophilus La-14 probiotic
identity card.
3. Martin DH (2012) The microbiota of the vagina and
its influence on women’s health and disease. Am J
Med Sci 343(1):2–9
4. Homayouni A, Bastani P, Ziyadi S, MohammadAlizadeh-Charandabi S, Ghalibaf M, Mortazavian
AM et al (2014) Effects of probiotics on the
recurrence of bacterial vaginosis: a review. J Low
Genit Tract Dis 18(1):79–86
5. Borges S, Silva J, Teixeira P (2014) The role of
lactobacilli and probiotics in maintaining vaginal
health. Arch Gynecol Obstet 289(3):479–489
6. Singh A, Hacini-Rachinel F, Gosoniu ML, Bourdeau
T, Holvoet S, Doucet-Ladeveze R, Beaumont M,
Mercenier A, Nutten S. Immune-modulatory effect
of probiotic Bifidobacterium lactis NCC2818 in
individuals suffering from seasonal allergic rhinitis
to grass pollen: an exploratory, randomized,
placebo-controlled clinical trial. Eur J Clin Nut. 2013
7. Lewis MC, Patel DV, Fowler J, Duncker S,
Zuercher AW, Mercenier A, Bailey M. Dietary
supplementation with Bifidobacterium
lactis NCC2818 from weaning reduces local
immunoglobulin production in lymphoidassociated tissues but increases systemic
antibodies in healthy neonates. Br J Nutr. 2013
8. Schoster A, Kokotovic B, Permin A, Pedersen
PD, Bello FD, Guarabassi L. In vitro inhibition of
Clostridium difficile and Clostridium perfringens by
commercial probiotic strains. Anaerobe. 2013 Apr;
9. Chytilová M, Mudroňová D, Nemcová R,
Gancarčíková S, Buleca V, Koščová J, Tkáčiková L.
Anti-inflammatory and immunoregulatory effects
of flax-seed oil and Lactobacillus plantarum -
Biocenol™ LP96 in gnotobiotic pigs challenged with
enterotoxigenic Escherichia coli. Res Vet Sci. 2013
10. Ding WK, Shah NP. Acid, bile, and heat tolerance
of free and microencapsulated probiotic bacteria.
J Food Sci. 2007 Nov;72(9):M446-50. [PMID:
11. Aliment Pharmacol Ther. 2015 Nov;42(10):1149-
57. doi: 10.1111/apt.13404. Epub 2015 Sep
13. Systematic review with meta-analysis:
Lactobacillus rhamnosus GG in the prevention of
antibiotic-associated diarrhoea in children and
12. Appl Biochem Biotechnol. 2014 May;173(1):259-
77. doi: 10.1007/s12010-014-0839-9. Epub 2014
Mar 30. Probiotic attributes of autochthonous
Lactobacillus rhamnosus strains of human origin.
13. Use of probiotic Lactobacillus preparation to
prevent diarrhoea associated with antibiotics:
randomised double blind placebo-controlled
trial BMJ 2007; 335 doi:
bmj.39231.599815.55 (Published 12 July 2007)
Foligne, B., Zoumpopoulou, G., Dewulf, J., Ben
Younes, A., Chareyre, F., et al. (2007). A Key Role of
Dendritic Cells in Probiotic Functionality. PloS ONE
2(3): e313. doi:10.1371/journal. pone.0000313.
14. Corrêa NB, Péret Filho LA, Penna FJ, Lima FM,
Nicoli JR. A randomized formula controlled trial
of Bifidobacterium lactis and Streptococcus
thermophilus for prevention of antibioticassociated diarrhea in infants. J Clin Gastroenterol.
2005 May-Jun;39(5):385-9.
15. Di Marzio L, Centi C, Cinque B, Masci S, Giuliani
M, Arcieri A, Zicari L, De Simone C, Cifone MG.
Effect of the lactic acid bacterium Streptococcus
thermophilus on stratum corneum ceramide levels
and signs and symptoms of atopic dermatitis
patients. Exp Dermatol. 2003 Oct;12(5):615-20.
16. Jain PK, McNaught CE, Anderson AD, MacFie J,
Mitchell CJ. Influence of synbiotic containing
Lactobacillus acidophilus La5, Bifidobacterium
lactis Bb 12, Streptococcus thermophilus,
Lactobacillus bulgaricus and oligofructose on gut
barrier function and sepsis in critically ill patients:
a randomised controlled trial. Clin Nutr. 2004
17. Ripudaman S. Beniwal; Vincent C. Arena; Leno
Thomas; Sudhir Narla; Thomas F. Imperiale;
Rauf A. Chaudhry; Usman A. Ahmad (2003).
“A Randomized Trial of Yogurt for Prevention
of Antibiotic-Associated Diarrhea”. Digestive
Diseases and Sciences. (10): 2077–2082.
doi:10.1023/A:1026155328638. PMID 14627358.
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Alyanakian MA, Simoneau G, Bergmann JF,
Brassart D, Bornet F, Ouwehand AC. 2008. Effects
of seven potential probiotic strains on speci c
immune responses in healthy adults: a doubleblind, randomized, controlled trial. FEMS Immunol
Med Microbiol. 53: 107-13.
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Kaatz M, Hipler UC, Schmidt I, Jahreis G. 2008. The
immune system in healthy adults and patients with
atopic dermatitis seems to be affected differently
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21. Labellarte, G. and Maher, M. (2019) Tolerance
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