Evivo Starter Kit


Evivo Starter Kit - 1 Month Supply -

Product must be kept frozen so pick-up in store  - or local delivery may be available for an additional charge.

Best. Baby Gift. Ever.

Gift a full 1-Month (4 weeks) of Evivo. Benefit baby for a lifetime.

What’s a stack of onesies and baby blankets compared to good health for a lifetime? Yeah, you know who’s gonna take the cake for the best baby gift ever. The Evivo 1-Month Starter Kit comes with a 4-week supply of Evivo and includes 28 sachets, mixing bowl, feeding syringe and instructions.

Why your Baby Needs This PROBIOTIC

  • EVIVO helps colonize good bacteria in baby’s gut, including B. Infantis, which other probiotics do not include.
  • Because of the common practice of C-section and the widespread use of antibiotics, including antibiotics in our food supply, the good bacteria in our newborn’s gut is almost non-existent.
  • B. Infantis is largely responsible for helping babies build a healthy immune system.
  • Researchers at UC Davis have found that babies who take EVIVO during their first six months of life have better immume function which lasts five years and possibly a lifetime. This is the first and only clinically proven probiotic for babies.
  • Mixed with breast milk and fed to babies, EVIVO helps release nutrients in breast milk to create a protecive gut microbiome. Breastmilk acts like a prebiotic, feeding the good bacteria.
  • EVIVO given to new babies diminishes the risk of autoimmune and metabolic diseases including: eczema, allergies, diabetes and obesity.
  • EVIVO helps baby’s with gas and colic.

Researchers at UC Davis say they were able to dramaticaly reduce the number of antibiotic-resistant germs in breast-fed newborns’ intestines by giving them a daily dose of this probiotic for just three weeks during their first months of life.
Dr Mark Underwood, a neonatologist and senior author on the study, said he expected to see a drop in the pathogens, but he was surprised that newborns who received the probiotic had 90 percent fewer antibiotic-resistant bacteria than infants who were fed only breast milk.