Free shipping on orders over $69 and all Automatic Resupply orders!

DIM® Complex

DIM® Complex

DIM Complex helps provide healthy estrogen detoxification, hormone balance and immune support. Our DIM Complex contains a special, microencapsulated form of diindolylmethane to enhance absorption and proper assimilation by the body. We’ve added curcumin, green tea, rosemary and broccoli sprout extracts to further support healthy hormone balance, brain and immune health.

How will DIM Complex help you?

DIM (diindolylmethane):

  • Plays a role in stimulating natural detoxification enzymes and supporting normal hormone metabolism. This includes favoring the production of the estrogen metabolite as 2-hydroxysterone (2-OHE1) rather than the more harmful 16- hydroxysterone (16-OH)
  • Formula allows for greater absorption in the body, ensuring more can be used

Meriva curcumin:

  • Highly-bioavailable form, with up to 20-fold improvement over standard turmeric extracts
  • Can function as efficient antioxidants
  • Can help regulate the body’s normal response to inflammatory process

Broccoli sprout extract:

  • Boosts liver enzymes and stimulates Phase II detoxification, allowing the body to excrete toxins

Calcium D-glucarate:

  • Promotes breast health

Green tea:

  • Phytochemicals act as antioxidants and support immune function and liver detoxification
  • Supports healthy cell growth and division in scientific studies

Rosemary leaf extract:

  • Contains carsonic acid – a potent antioxidant with neuroprotective activity

Our DIM Complex is:

  • Formulated without milk/dairy, eggs, peanuts, tree nuts, fish, shellfish, wheat, yeast, corn or artificial preservatives, colors sweeteners or flavors.
  • Manufactured in a facility validated by NSF International to meet or exceed all governmental requirements for Good Manufacturing Practices (the FDA's GMPs).

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.
DIM® Complex Ingredients

Product References

Zeligs MA, Diet and estrogen status: the cruciferous connection. J of Medicinal Food 1998 Nov 2; 1: 67-82.

Zeligs MA, Jacobs I, Facilitated absorption of a hydrophobic dietary supplement. Controlled Release Society Proceedings 1999: in press.

Bradlow HL, et al., 2-hydroxyestrone: the 'good' estrogen. J Endocrinol. 1996 Sep; 150 Suppl:S259-65.

Bradlow HL, et al., 16a hydroxylation of estradiol: a possible risk marker for breast cancer. Annals NY Acad. Sci. 1986; 464: 138-151.

Bonnesen C, Eggleston IM, Hayes JD. Dietary indoles and isothiocyanates that are generated from cruciferous vegetables can both stimulate apoptosis and confer protection against DNA damage in human colon cell lines. Cancer Res 2001 Aug 15;61(16):6120-30.

Chen DZ, Qi M, Auborn KJ, Carter TH. Indole-3-carbinol and diindolylmethane induce apoptosis of human cervical cancer cells and in murine HPV16-transgenic preneoplastic cervical epithelium. J Nutr 2001 Dec;131(12):3294-302.

Dalessandri KM, Firestone GL, Fitch MD, Bradlow HL, Bjeldanes LF. Pilot study: effect of 3,3'-diindolylmethane supplements on urinary hormone metabolites in postmenopausal women with a history of early-stage breast cancer. Nutr Cancer. 2004;50(2):161-7.

Fujiki H et al. Cancer inhibition by green tea. Mutat Res 1998;402(1-2):307-10.

Marczylo T., Verschoyle R., Cooke D., Morazzoni P., Steward W., Gescher A. Comparison of systemic availability of curcumin with that of curcumin formulated with phosphatidylcholine. Chemother. Pharmacol. 2007, 60, 171-177.

Maheshwari RK, Singh AK, Gaddipati J, Srimal RC. Multiple biological activities of curcumin: A short review. Life Sci. 2006 Jan 12.

Morimitsu Y, Hayashi K, Nakagawa Y, Horio F, Uchida K, Osawa T. Antiplatelet and anticancer isothiocyanates in Japanese domestic horseradish, wasabi. Biofactors,. 2000;13(1-4):271-6.

Packer L, Witt EH, Tritschler HJ. Alpha-lipoic acid as a biological antioxidant. Free Radic Biol Med 1995;19:227-250.

Packer L. Antioxidant properties of lipoic acid and its therapeutic effects in prevention of diabetes

complications and cataracts. Ann N Y Acad Sci 1994;738:257-264.

Scott BC, Aruoma OI, Evans PJ, et al. Lipoic and dihydrolipoic acids as antioxidants. A critical evaluation. Free Radic Res 1994;20:119-133.

Suzuki YJ, Tsuchiya M, Packer L. Lipoate prevents glucose-induced protein modifications. Free Radic Res Commun 1995;17:211-217.

We are available M-F 9am-6pm EDT
 Call us at 1-800-448-4919