Pure Fiber

$52.99 or subscribe and save 10%

Pure Fiber contains 12 different types of fiber without any of the allergenic proteins or irritating components commonly found in other fiber products on the market. Pure Fiber was designed with the Paleo diet in mind. Pure Fiber can be useful to help support glucose metabolism, proper weight management and lipid metabolism.


  • Promotes proper intestinal function and bowel movement – may alleviate occasional constipation and diarrhea
  • Supports appetite regulation by increasing bulk and aiding a healthy rate of digestion
  • Supports healthy glucose and insulin levels by assisting normal stomach emptying and the appropriate passage of food through the intestines
  • Helps maintain healthy cholesterol levels
  • Promotes a gastrointestinal health by helping to maintain a suitable environment of friendly bacteria in the gut
  • Assists with healthy detoxification
  • Supports proper weight management

Take 5 grams (approx. 2 tsp.) in water per day, or as directed by your health care professional. Consume extra water when taking Pure Fiber to help support the healthy movement of fiber through the intestines. Increase dose slowly to allow the body time to adjust to the higher levels of fiber.

Do not take at the same time as any prescription medications.


Pure Fiber is a combination of natural fibers derived from fruits, vegetables, roots, seeds and tree extracts. This product was designed with the Paleolithic diet in mind – the diet of our ancestors that our physiology may be most adapted to. Therefore, it is free of non-Paleolithic food extracts such as grains (wheat, oat, and rice bran) and legumes (peas, beans, and soy fibers).

Everyone can benefit from Pure Fiber: The RDA for fiber is 28 g/day, but because most Americans don’t consume enough vegetables, fruits, or other fiber-rich foods, most people average only about 15 g per day. Two teaspoons of Pure Fiber provide 3 grams of fiber, which can help boost fiber intake closer to the recommended daily amount.


  • 12 types of fiber: Acacia gum, cellulose, guar gum, cranberry seed powder, carrot fiber, inulin, orange fiber, apple pectin, glucomannan, psyllium husk, flax, prune
  • Free of non-Paleolithic food extracts: free of grains (wheat, oat or rice bran) and legumes (peas, beans or soy fibers)
    • Does not contain gluten or lectin, low allergenicity
    • Does not contain phytates (phytic acid is found in grains, has an acid load and binds minerals — which interferes with their absorption)
  • Soluble fiber – attracts and dissolves in water, turning into a gel-like substance that helps to regulate the rate of digestion and, in turn, helps with satiety (feeling “satisfied” or appropriately full after a meal). Soluble fiber can be hard to obtain through the diet.
  • Insoluble fiber – the basis of most plant-based products. Insoluble means that it does not dissolve in water, but rather stays intact throughout the digestive system. This type of fiber is considered gut-healthy, because it adds bulk to the diet and helps support healthy bowel function.
  • Acacia gum – a prebiotic from the popular acacia tree. Prebiotics support the growth of friendly bacteria.
  • Guaranteed purity – free of toxic contaminants
  • No artificial sweeteners, flavors or colors
  • Mixes well and tastes great!


† 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.


  1. Ahallil H, Abdullah A, Maskat MY, and Sarbini S. Fermentation of gum arabic by gut microbiota using in vitro colon model. AIP Conference Proceedings 2111, 050004 (2019); doi: 0.1063/1.5111252.
  2. Calame, W., Weseler, A., Viebke, C., Flynn, C., & Siemensma, A. (2008). Gum arabic establishes prebiotic functionality in healthy human volunteers in a dose-dependent manner. British Journal of Nutrition, 100(6), 1269-1275. doi:10.1017/S0007114508981447
  3. Babiker R, Elmusharaf K, Keogh MB, Saeed AM. Effect of Gum Arabic (Acacia Senegal) supplementation on visceral adiposity index (VAI) and blood pressure in patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus as indicators of cardiovascular disease (CVD): a randomized and placebo-controlled clinical trial. Lipids Health Dis. 2018;17(1):56. doi:10.1186/s12944-018-0711-y.
  4. Babiker, Rasha & Elmusharaf, Khalifa & Keogh, Michael & Banaga, Amin & Saeed, Amal. (2017). Metabolic effect of Gum Arabic (Acacia Senegal) in patients with Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus (T2DM): Randomized, placebo controlled double blind trial. Functional Foods in Health & Disease. 7. 219-231. 10.31989/ffhd.v7i3.325.
  5. Babiker R, Merghani TH, Elmusharaf K, Badi RM, Lang F, Saeed AM. Effects of Gum Arabic ingestion on body mass index and body fat percentage in healthy adult females: two-arm randomized, placebo controlled, double-blind trial. Nutr J. 2012;11:111. doi:10.1186/1475-2891-11-111
  6. Rao TP. Role of guar fiber in appetite control. Physiol Behav. 2016;164(Pt A):277–283. doi:10.1016/j. physbeh.2016.06.014
  7. Arshad MU, Ishtiaq S, Anjum FM, Saeed F, Chatha SA, Imran A. Acute effects of different dietary polysaccharides added in milk on food intake, postprandial appetite and glycemic responses in healthy young females. Int J Food Sci Nutr. 2016;67(6):715–722. doi:10.1080/09637486.2016.1191446.
  8. McIvor ME, Cummings CC, Leo TA, Mendeloff AI. Flattening postprandial blood glucose responses with guar gum: acute effects. Diabetes Care. 1985;8(3):274–278. doi:10.2337/diacare.8.3.274.
  9. Sierra M, Garcia JJ, Fernández N, et al. Effects of ispaghula husk and guar gum on postprandial glucose and insulin concentrations in healthy subjects. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2001;55(4):235–243. doi:10.1038/sj.ejcn.1601147.
  10. Vuorinen-Markkola H, Sinisalo M. Guar gum in insulin-dependent diabetes: effects on glycemic control and serum lipoproteins. Am J Clin Nutr. 1992 Dec;56(6):1056-60.
  11. Butt MS, Shahzadi N, Sharif MK, Nasir M. Guar gum: a miracle therapy for hypercholesterolemia, hyperglycemia and obesity. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 2007;47(4):389–396. doi:10.1080/10408390600846267.
  12. Talbot JM. Role of dietary fiber in diverticular disease and colon cancer. Fed Proc. 1981 Jul;40(9):2337-42.
  13. Prosky L. When is dietary fiber considered a functional food? Biofactors. 2000;12(1-4):289-97.
  14. Anderson JW. Dietary fiber prevents carbohydrate-induced hypertriglyceridemia. Curr Atheroscler Rep. 2000 Nov;2(6):536-41.
  15. Chu WW, Hanson PG. Dietary fiber and coronary artery disease. WMJ. 2000 Oct;99(7):32-6.
  16. Klurfeld DM. Dietary fiber-mediated mechanisms in carcinogenesis. Cancer Res. 1992 Apr 1;52(7 Suppl):2055s-2059s.
  17. Howarth NC, Saltzman E. Dietary fiber and weight regulation. Nutr Rev. 2001 May;59(5):129-39.
  18. He J, Streiffer RH. Effect of dietary fiber intake on blood pressure: a randomized, doubleblind, placebo-controlled trial. J Hypertens. 2004 Jan;22(1):73-80.
  19. Ross JK, Pusateri DJ. Dietary and hormonal evaluation of men at different risks for prostate cancer. Am J Clin Nutr. 1990 Mar;51(3):365-70.
  20. Tariq N, Jenkins DJ. Effect of soluble and insoluble fiber diets on serum prostate specific antigen in men. J Urol. 2000 Jan;163(1):114-8.
  21. Galvez J, Rodriguez-Cabezas ME. Effects of dietary fiber on inflammatory bowel disease. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2005 Apr 19.
  22. Uusitupa MI, Miettinen TA. Lathosterol and other noncholesterol sterols during treatment of hypercholesterolemia with lovastatin alone and with cholestyramine or guar gum. Arterioscler Thromb. 1992 Jul;12(7):807-13.
  23. Dukas L, Willett WC. Association between physical activity, fiber intake, and other lifestyle variables and constipation in a study of women. Am J Gastroenterol. 2003 Aug;98(8):1790-6.
  24. Trepel F. Dietary fibre: more than a matter of dietetics. II. Preventative and therapeutic uses. Wien Klin Wochenschr. 2004 Aug 31;116(15-16):511-22.
  25. King DE. Dietary fiber, inflammation, and cardiovascular disease. Mol Nutr Food Res. 2005 May 9.
  26. Poynard T, Slama G, Tchobroutsky G. Reduction of post-prandial insulin needs by pectin as assessed by the artificial pancreas in insulin-dependent diabetics. Diabete Metab. 1982 Sep;8(3):187-9.


Always be sure to speak with your healthcare provider before starting any new nutritional supplement when pregnant or nursing. For children, we recommend speaking with your child's pediatrician regarding proper dosing. Store away from children.

If loose stools occur, stop use and notify your healthcare practitioner.