We understand that 12 weeks may seem like a long time, however published research has shown that establishing a healthy balance of gut bacteria takes time. And, if you’re one of the millions of people in the UK living with unbalanced gut bacteria, you’ll know the impact it can have on your quality of life - even preventing you from doing little things such as eating out with friends or jumping on the bus to work. So, if you’re willing to commit to our 12 week programme, we’ll commit to supporting you every step of the way.
If you purchase the first 8 weeks of the 12 week programme, we will give you the last 4 weeks absolutely free.
You can purchase the first 8 weeks from the website but you need to call us on 01252 413600 to claim your last 4 weeks free. If in doubt, give our Customer Services Team a call and we will be happy to explain.
A small change to your morning routine really can make a difference to your life. In fact, during the Symprove 12 week programme all we’ll ask you to do is drink 1 small cup of Symprove each morning (10 mins before eating or drinking). That’s it. And we're confident in 12 weeks you and your gut will notice the difference.
It’s important to remember that in very few cases, especially during the early days of taking Symprove, some people experience loosening of the stools as their body adjusts to the new bacteria. This is perfectly normal and your body should soon adjust, so continue to take Symprove each day even if this happens.
Before being opened Symprove can simply be stored in any cool dark place such as a cupboard. After opening, you should store Symprove in the fridge to ensure the live and active bacteria are kept in optimum conditions. Please note Symprove should never be frozen or heated as this would kill the bacteria.
Customers take Symprove for a variety of reasons, please call the Customer Care Team on 01252 413600 to discuss your progress and the next steps for maintenance.
Recent independent research has shown that products containing bacteria that are freeze-dried or transported in food, do not survive the three stages above. Here’s why: