Human Health

Dietary Supplements | Botanical Drugs

Tummy Love for Kids

 Gut Rescue for Kids  – Tummy Love –  Delivers safe, natural relief for Kids from occasional diarrhea, cramps, irritable bowel, and nausea*.


LiveLeaf–Gut Rescue relieves digestive distress when it occurs. So live your adventure—eat or drink whatever you like, and if you start to feel the warning gurgling of digestive distress, or the full-blow explosion of occasional diarrhea, take one packet of LiveLeaf Rescue and get relief in two hours or less. LiveLeaf Gut-Rescue formula delivers fast, natural relief from cramps nausea, bloating and occasional diarrhea.*

What makes LiveLeaf Gut Rescue work?

Over the eons, our diets have been rich in sources of fresh vegetation which contain certain compounds that help strengthen our digestive system. In the past 100 years, as our food has become highly processed and loaded with additives, the benefits provided by the compounds in the fresh plants has declined substantially leaving our systems weakened and susceptible to irritation at the slightest provocation. LiveLeaf has found a way to harness and concentrate the elements in the plants that provide this digestive benefit.

Other ingredients: Purified water, peppermint oil (flavoring).

14ml packets – Available 2 and 6 count boxes


For digestive distress, add one packet to 2 to 6 oz of water.

Repeat after 2 hours if needed. Kids version available.

LiveLeaf products are 100% safe, natural and amazingly effective. The products are designed specifically to strengthen your digestive system, address occasional irritation in your gut and keep your body’s natural digestive balance. As the ultimate dietary supplement, they provide key elements that are missing in your diet. While any of the products can be used at any time, our products are particularly useful for people who travel or have food sensitivities.

Relieves occasional diarrhea in as little as 2 hours.*


LiveLeaf is committed to building a more sustainable health future for everyone. LiveLeaf is applying its technology to the areas of maximum impact on humanity, including the developing world, human health, and animal health. The company has established a solid scientific foundation, significant technological pipeline, and demonstrated production scale-up. And the company is aligned with strategic partners for global commercialization. We’ve assembled a team that encompasses deep business and technical experience in medical devices, pharmaceuticals, nutrition, veterinary science, biotechnology, immunology, and public health.

Polyphenols: These aromatic compounds are found in fruits, vegetables, grains, chocolate, coffee, olive oil, and tea. To date, thousands of polyphenols have been identified and classified into different subgroups.1 Two such groups are flavonoids and lignans.

Flavonoids include the flavanones naringenin and hesperidin (found in citrus fruit); flavonols such as myricetin, kaempferol, and quercetin (found in apples, cocoa, and onions); and the flavones luteolin and apigenin (found in celery), catechins (found in tea), and anthocyanins (found in berries). Phenolic acids (caffeic acid, gallic acid, and ferulic acid) are found in coffee, olive oil, tea, grains, peanuts, and berries.
Lignans (secoisolariciresinol and matairesinol) are found primarily in flaxseeds. The polyphenol resveratrol, classified as a stilbenoid, is found in red wine and berries.

Many polyphenols show powerful anti-inflammatory effects. Laboratory investigations, clinical trials, and prospective studies suggest that polyphenols inhibit enzymes involved in prostaglandin and leukotriene synthesis, prevent free radical formation, decrease proinflammatory cytokine production, and block the activity of proinflammatory signaling systems.1-2-3 However, the effect of dietary polyphenols on human inflammatory biomarkers requires further study because of wide variation in the polyphenol content of foods, differences in postprandial plasma concentrations, and inadequate knowledge of tissue stores.1

1Manach C, Scalbert A, Morand C, Rémésy C, Jiménez L. Polyphenols: food sources and bioavailability. Am J Clin Nutr. 2004;79(5):727-747.

2Santangelo C, Vari R, Scazzocchio B, Di Benedetto R, Filesi C, Masella R. Polyphenols, intracellular signalling and inflammation. Ann Ist Super Sanitá. 2007;43(4):394-405.

3Bishayee A. Cancer prevention and treatment with resveratrol: from rodent studies to clinical trials. Cancer Prev Res (Phila). 2009;2(5):409-418.