Making changes to improve your health requires a little courage, a lot of hard work and patience.
As you start your first month on Pendulum Glucose Control, we are here to cheer you on and support you every step of the way.
First up? Answers to questions you may have as you get started (have a question not on the list? Check out our help center. Let’s do this, together!
How to store it
Pendulum Glucose Control's effectiveness is powered by live and active probiotic strains with a prebiotic.
Pendulum Glucose Control is perishable if not kept cold. Therefore, it’s important to refrigerate your product when it arrives and in between use.
Also, for maximum efficacy, make sure to use it within 2 months after opening.
Take Pendulum Glucose Control daily
With food, take 1 capsule in the morning and 1 capsule in the evening.
If you miss a dose, it’s OK to take two capsules next time to catch up.
How will I feel while taking it?
Everyone’s gut microbiome is different, so results can vary.
Your first few weeks on Pendulum Glucose Control, you may experience digestive changes, and possible discomfort.
This is common as you’re adding healthy new microbial strains to your gut microbiome.
If you have persistent nausea, diarrhea, or vomiting, consult your physician.
How long will it take to see results?
Keep in mind that your A1C measurement—the gold standard for measuring glucose control—requires 3 months to see the full effect.
That’s because red blood cells regenerate every 3 months on average, which means it’ll take time to see how changes in your blood sugar will impact your A1C levels.
Can I take this with my existing medication?
Before you start Pendulum Glucose Control, consult your physician as part of your total diabetes management plan.
It’s worth noting that in a clinical trial, Pendulum Glucose Control’s efficacy was actually additive with metformin.*
Ready for month two?
Read a quick and easy guide to month 2 that will help, motivate, and encourage you through the next 30 days.
*A nutrition study demonstrated statistically and clinically significant reduction in A1c and blood sugar spikes in people with type 2 diabetes. It was randomized, double-blinded, placebo controlled, and across multiple sites in the U.S.