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Compare Be Healthy! Be Happy! zinc Immune Support Lozenges cold remedy to other brands

Compare Be Healthy! Be Happy! zinc Immune Support Lozenges to Cold-Eeze, Zicam & Oscillococcinum cold remedies

Be Healthy! Be Happy! Cold-Eeze Zicam Oscillococcinum
Unique, research proven superior zinc acetate ingredient Yes No Yes No
Researched & developed by a family physician tired of telling patients, “Take two aspirin and call me in the morning!”  

Yes

 

No

 

No

 

No

Gets you back to work and play faster! Zinc acetate & gluconate in a dosage & formulation shown to reduce the severity and duration of common cold* [1],[2],[3],[4],[5],[6] Yes No No No
Contains immune system boosting selenium Yes No No No
GMO, gluten, animal and sugar free Yes No No Yes
Lozenges per package 36** 18 25 12
Amazon retail cost per dose $0.49 $0.38 $0.40 $0.79
Cost for 2 days of lost work @ $14.00/hour $224.00 $224.00 $224.00 $224.00

Be Healthy! Be Happy! lozenges cost a little more, but give you so much more when it comes to fighting the common cold!

* This statement has not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.

** Taken as directed, enough to fight two colds

 

References:

[1] Hemilä, H., 2015. The effectiveness of high-dose zinc acetate lozenges on various common cold symptoms: a meta-analysis, BMC Family Practice, 16:24, pp. 1-11.

[2] Science, M., 2012. Zinc for the treatment of the common cold: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials, CMAJ, 184(10), pp. E551-E561.

[3] Hemilä, H., 2011. Zinc lozenges may shorten the duration of colds: a systematic review. The Open Respiratory Medicine Journal, 5, pp. 51-58.

[4] Prasad, A., 2008. Duration and severity of symptoms and levels of plasma interleukin-1 receptor antagonist, soluble tumor necrosis factor receptor, and adhesion molecules in patients with common cold treated with zinc acetate. The Journal of Infectious Diseases, 197, pp. 795-802.

[5] Prasad, A., 2000. Duration of symptoms and plasma cytokine levels in patients with the common cold treated with zinc acetate, Annals of Internal Medicine, 133 (4), pp. 245-252.

[6] Petrus, E., 1998. Randomized, double-masked, placebo-controlled clinical study of the effectiveness of zinc acetate lozenges on common cold symptoms in allergy-tested subjects. Current Therapeutic Research, 59 (9), pp. 594-607.