Phyto Power

A wildcrafted wonder, Phyto Power brings together the whole fruit and seeds of rosehips, dandelions and blueberries, to create a truly power filled supplement loaded with flavonoids. 

Hand-picked in the remote wilderness areas of Alaska by indigenous native Alaskans, these beautiful whole plants are harvested at the peak of their phytonutrient potential. 

Two capsules a day for your daily wild picked berries and greens.


Availability: In stock



Phyto Power contains 200mgs from three species of wildcrafted Rosehips (the whole fruit and seeds), 200mgs from four species of wildcrafted dandelions (aerial parts 90% w/w, roots 10% w/w and flower), and 100mgs from four species of wildcrafted blueberry (fruit >95% w/w and leaves and stems<5% w/w). Refractory dried, encapsulated in vegetarian capsules without excipients, 60/bottle. Alaskan grown and harvested by the indigenous peoples of Alaska.

  • Rosehip, wildcrafted, whole fruit and seeds (100% w/w), refractory dried, three Rosa species, 200mg per capsule.
  • Dandelion, wildcrafted, aerial parts (90% w/w), root (10% w/w) with flower, refractory dried, four Taraxacum species, 200mg per capsule.
  • Blueberry, wildcrafted, fruit (>90% w/w), leaves and stem (<5% w/w), refractory dried, four Vaccinium species, 100mg per capsule.
  • Robust consumption of the flavonoids reduces the risks of CVD, arthritis, diabetes, cancer, dementia, neurological disease, chronic degenerative diseases, the diseases of aging. Phyto Power is loaded with flavonoids.
  • Cultures that consume robust amounts of flavonoids and phytochemicals are cultures with robust longevity.
  • The rosehips, the dandelions, and the blueberries are sustainably wildcrafted which means they come straight from Mother Nature-hand picked in the wilderness by the indigenous peoples of Alaska.
  • The high-actives of this product, due to the intensity of their natural environment, are quite literally "off-the-chart".



Alaskan Berries and Anti-inflammatory Support

Grace, M.H., Esposito D., Dunlap K.L., & Lila M.A. (2014). Comparative analysis of phenolic content and profile, antioxidant capacity, and anti-inflammatory bioactivity in wild Alaskan and commercial Vaccinium berries. J Agric Food Chem, 62(18), 4007-17. doi: 10.1021/jf403810y.

McAnulty et al. (2011). Effect of blueberry ingestion on natural killer cell counts, oxidative stress, and inflammation prior to and after 2.5 h of running. Appl Physiol Nutr Metab; 36(6): 976-84.

Yousef, G.G., Brown, A.F., Funakoshi, Y., Mbeunkui, F., Grace, M.H., Ballington, J.R., Loraine, A., & Lila, M.A. (2013). Efficeint quantification of the health-relevant anthocyanin and phenolic acid profiles in commercial cultivars and breeding selections of blueberries (Vaccinium spp.). J Agric Food Chem, 61(20), 4806-15. doi: 10.1021/jf400823s.

Anthocyanin and Fatty Liver Support

Guo, H., Dan, L., Wenhua, L., Xiang, F., & Min, X. (2011). Anthocyanin inhibits high glucose-induced hepatic mtGRAT1 activation and prevents fatty acid synthesis through PKC. Journal of Lipid Research, 52(5), 908-922.

Valenti et al. (2013). Dietary Anthocyanins as Nutritional Therapy for Non alcoholic Fatty Liver Disease. Oxidative Medicine and Cellular Longevity; Volume 2013:Article ID 145421.

Vendrame, S., Daugherty, A. Kristo, A.S, & Klimis-Zacas, D. (2014). Wild Blueberry (Vaccinium angustifolium)-enriched diet improves dyslipidaemia and modulates the expression of genes related to lipid metabolism in obese Zucker rats. British Journal of Nutrition, 111(2), 194-200.

Zhu, W., Jia, Q., wang, Y., Zhang, Y., & Xia, M. (2012). The anthocyanin cyaniding-3-O-beta-glucoside, a flavonoid, increases hepatic glutathione synthesis and protects hepatocytes against reactive oxygen species during hyperglycemia: involvement of a cAMP-PKA-dependent signaling pathway. Free Radical Biology and Medicine, 52(2), 314-327.

Blueberries and the Microbiota

Joseph, J.A., Shukitt-Hale, B., & Lau, F.C. (2007). Fruit polyphenols and their effects on neuronal signaling and behavior in senescence . Ann NY Acd Sci, 1100, 470-85.

Vendrame, S., Guglielmetti, S., Riso, P., Arioli, S., Klimis-Zacas, D., & Porrini, M. (2011). Six-week consumption of a wild blueberry powder drink increases Bifidobacteria in the human gut. J. Agric Food Chem, 59(24), 12815-20.

Anthocyanin and Proanthocyanidin extracts and Parkinson’s

Strathearn, K.E., Youself, G.G., Grace, M.H., Roy S.L., Tambe, M.A., Ferruzzi, M.G., Wu, Q.L., … Rochet, J.C. (2014). Neuroprotective effects of anthocyanin-and proanthocyanidin-rich extracts in cellular models of Parkinson’s disease. Brain Research, 1555(25), 60-77.

Blueberries and Memory Support

Krikorian, R., Shidler, M.D., Nash, T.A., Kalt, W., Vingvist-tymchuk, M.R., Shukitt-Hale, B., Joseph, J.A. (2010). Blueberry supplementation improves memory in older adults. J. Agric Food Chem, 58, 3996-4000.

Shukitt-Hale, B. (2012). Blueberries and neuronal aging. Gerontology, 58, 518-523. doi: 10.1159/000341101

Berries and Metabolic Syndrome Support

Basu, A., & Lyons, T.J. (2012). Strawberries, blueberries, and cranberries in the metabolic syndrome: clinical perspectives. J Agric Food Chem, 60: 5687-92.

Dinstel R.R., Cascio J., & Koukel S. (2013). The antioxidant level of Alaska’s wild berries: high, higher and highest. Int J Circumpolar Health, 72. doi:10.3402/ijch.v7210.21188.

Madero, M., Arriaga, J.C., Jalal, D., Rivard, C., McFann, K., Perez-Mendez, O., Vazquez, A., … Lozada, L.G. (2011). The effect of two energy-restricted diets, a low-fructose diet versus a moderate natural fructose diet, on weight loss and metabolic syndrome parameters: a randomized controlled trial. Metabolism, 60, 1551-1559.

Torronen, R., Kolehmainen, M., Sarkkinen, E., Mykkanen, H., & Niskanen, L. (2012). Postprandial glucose, insulin, and free fatty acid responses to sucrose consumed with blackcurrants and lingonberries in healthy women. Am J Clin Nutr, 96: 527-33.

Wan, C., Yuan, T., Cirello, A.L., & Seeram, N.P. (2012). Antioxidant and α-glucosidase inhibitory phenolics isolated from highbush blueberry flowers. Food Chem, 135(3), 1929-37.

Rosehip and Blueberry for Cancer Support

Adams, L.S., Phung, S. Yee, N., Sheeram, N.P., Li, L., & Chen, S. (2010).Blueberry phytochemicals inhibit growth and metastatic potential of MDA-MB-231 breast cancer cells through modulation of the phosphatidylinositol 3-kinase pathway. Cancer Res, 70(9), 3594-605.

Aggarwal, B.B., Bhardwaj, A., Aggarwal, R.S., Seeram, N.P., Shishodia, S., & Takada, Y. (2004). Role of resveratrol in prevention and therapy of cancer: preclinical and clinical studies. Anticancer Res, 24(5A), 2783-840.

Cagle et al. Effect of Rosehip (Rosa canina) Extracts on Human Brain Tumor Cell Proliferation and Apoptosis. Journal of Cancer Therapy. 3(5): 13 pages.

Seeram NP. (2008). Berry fruits for cancer prevention: current status and future prospects. J Agric Food Chem; 56(3): 630-5.

Dandelion and Blueberries (fruit & leaves) for Eye Support

Beatty, S., Murray, I.J., Henson, D.B., Carden, D., Koh, H., & Boulton, M.E. (2001). Macular pigment and risk for age-related macular degeneration in subjects from a Northern European population. Invest Ophthalomo Vis Sci, 42(2), 439-46.

Liu, Y., Song, X., Zhang, D., Zhou, F., Wang, D., Wei, Y., Gao, F., … Wu, W., & Ji, B. (2012). Blueberry anthocyanins: protection against ageing and light-induced damage in retinal pigment epithelial cells. Br J Nutr, 108(1), 16-27. doi: 10.1017/S000711451100523X

Ma, L., Dou, H.L., Wu, Y.Q., Huang, Y.M., Huang, Y.B., Xu, X.R., Zou, Z.Y., & Lin, X.M. (2012). Lutein and zeaxanthin intake and the risk of age-related macular degeneration: a systemic review and meta-analysis. Br J Nutr, 107(3), 350-9. doi: 10.1017/S0007114511004260.

Wegner, A., & Khoramnia R. (2011). Cataract is a self-defence reaction to protect the retina from oxidative damage. Med Hypotheses, 76 (5), 741-4.

The Bioavailability of Anthocyanin For Health

Lila, M.A., Burton-Freeman, B., Grace, M., & Kalt, W. (2016). Unraveling Anthocyanin Bioavailability for Human Health. Annu Rev Food Sci Technol,7, 375-93. doi: 10.1146/annurev-food-041715-033346.

Sandhu, A.K., Huang, Y., Xiao, D., Par, E., Edirisinghe, I., & Burton-Freeman, B. (2016). Pharmacokinetic Characterization and Bioavailability of Strawberry Anthocyanins Relative to Meal Intake. J Agric Food Chem, 64(24), 4891-9. doi: 10.1021/acs.jafc.6b00805.



One capsule contains:

Rosehip, wildcrafted, Whole Fruit and seeds   200mg
  Refractory dried Mult-Rosa species (3)
Dandelion, wildcrafted, aerial parts, roots and flowers   200mg 
  Refractory dried Multi-Taraxacum species (4) 
Blueberry, wildcrafted, Fruit (>95%) Leaves and stems (<5%) 100mg  
  Refractory dried Multi-Vaccinium species (4)

Other ingredients: Cellulose & water (capsule shell)

Suggested Use

Suggested Use

2 capsules daily

Servings per container: 30


Customer Reviews 1 item(s)

improves skin health
When taken in combination wild blueberry extract, high orac and chlorella my skin glows!! I simply take 1 capsule each daily. Review by Kate / (Posted on 5/16/2016)