A clincial study, conducted by scientists at the Center for the Biology of Chronic Disease, and which followed the
FDA guidelines for clinical studies,
showed that the Gene-Eden-VIR formula safely and effectively decreases the feeling of physical and mental fatigue. In other words, the study showed that the Gene-Eden-VIR formula
increases physical and mental energy.
Is there a treatment for fatigue?
Yes there is. Gene-Eden-VIR is a natural product that was
clinically proven to decrease fatigue in a study that followed the FDA guidelines.
Specifically, the clinical study showed that treatment with a natural product that delivers the Gene-Eden-VIR formula safely decreased the feeling of fatigue in
individuals reporting a feeling of general, physical, and/or mental fatigue.
How many people suffer from fatigue?
Studies have shown that one-third of the general population reports a feeling of fatigue,
with 5% reporting a feeling of short-term fatigue (<6 months), and 31% reporting a feeling of long term or chronic fatigue (>6 months)1.
In the US alone, the feeling of fatigue is responsible for 10-15 million visits to the family doctor every year2.
Studies associated the feeling of fatigue with an impaired physical and/or cognitive performance3.
What diseases can cause fatigue?
Many diseases and conditions are associated with a feeling of fatigue (e.g., endocrine or metabolic problems, such as,
Cushing's disease, kidney disease, electrolyte imbalances, diabetes, hypothyroidism,
anemia, and liver disease, heart and lung conditions, such as pneumonia, arrhythmias,
asthma, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, valvular heart disease, coronary heart disease,
and congestive heart failure, and other diseases such as cancer, anemia, multiple sclerosis,
CFS sleeping problems, jet lag, sleep apnea, narcolepsy, insomnia, and reflux esophagitis,
fibromyalgia, systemic lupus, rheumatoid arthritis, obesity, massive blood loss,
weakened immune systems, chronic pain, and being overweight and underweight),
and psychiatric disorders (e.g., stress, depression, and anxiety).
What drugs can cause fatigue?
Many drugs are also associated with a feeling of fatigue
(e.g., antihypertensives, β-adrenergic blockers, lipid-lowering agents,
steroids, antihistamines, sedatives, and anti-anxiety, chemotherapy, radiotherapy, radiation therapy).
What are the symptoms of fatigue?
Fatigue is associated with many signs and symptoms. They can be physical, mental, or emotional in nature.
The following is a list of some of these signs and symptoms:
bloating, constipation, abdominal pain, diarrhea, nausea, painful,
sore, or aching muscles, pain in lymph nodes, lack of interest,
apathy, lack of motivation, drowsiness, short- or long-term tiredness,
problems concentrating, hallucinations, dizziness, impaired physical and or mental coordination,
headache, poor judgment, indecisiveness, irritability, lack of appetite,
moodiness, weak immune system, long-term and short-term memory problems,
language problems, sleepiness, sleeplessness, slow reaction time, slow reflexes, and vision problems.
How does Gene-Eden-VIR decrease fatigue?
Studies showed that one of the most important causes of a feeling of fatigue is an infection,
specifically with a latent virus, such as the Epstein-Barr virus (EBV), human herpesvirus 6 (HHV-6),
human herpesvirus 7 (HHV-7), herpes simplex virus (HSV), human immunodeficiency virus (HIV),
hepatitis viruses, parvovirus B19, and influenza virus4,5,6,7.
Therefore, we believe that Gene-Eden-VIR decreases fatigue by targeting the latent viruses in the body,
those that, as genetic parasites, take away our cellular energy.
It is interesting that many individuals who harbor an infection with one of these viruses
are so used to their low level of energy, that they consider it as their normal, day to day level of energy.
Only after they start taking Gene-Eden-VIR, they discover that what they considered as normal was
actually a condition of low energy, or chronic fatigue! They could do much more, they just did not know it.
1. Chalder T, Neeleman J, Reme SE, Power M, Wessely S. Factors associated with acute fatigue in primary care. Psychol Med. 2010 Aug;40(8):1289-95
2. Chaudhuri A, Behan PO. Fatigue in neurological disorders. Lancet. 2004 Mar20;363(9413):978-88
3. Shen J, Barbera J, Shapiro CM. Distinguishing sleepiness and fatigue: focus on definition and measurement. Sleep Med Rev. 2006 Feb;10(1):63-76. Epub 2005 Dec 22
4. Pantry SN, Medveczky MM, Arbuckle JH, Luka J, Montoya JG, Hu J, Renne R,Peterson D, Pritchett JC, Ablashi DV,
Medveczky PG. Persistent human herpesvirus-6 infection in patients with an inherited form of the virus. J Med Virol. 2013 Nov;85(11):1940-6
5. Karaivazoglou K, Iconomou G, Triantos C, Hyphantis T, Thomopoulos K, Lagadinou M, Gogos C, Labropoulou-Karatza C,
Assimakopoulos K. Fatigue and depressive symptoms associated with chronic viral hepatitis patients. health-related quality of life (HRQOL).
Ann Hepatol. 2010 Oct-Dec;9(4):419-27
6. Barroso J, Hammill BG, Leserman J, Salahuddin N, Harmon JL, Pence BW.
Physiological and psychosocial factors that predict HIV-related fatigue. AIDS Behav. 2010 Dec;14(6):1415-27
7. Kondo K. Post-infectious fatigue. Japan Medical association Journal. 2006 49.1: 27.