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PLAYING: إل كومفورتيِس الحل الأساسي لراحة طفلك

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L.Comfortis, the comfort cure



2 mins to read Oct 6, 2021

Watching your happy toddler exploring the world around him is an absolute blessing. However, toddlers aged 1-3 are highly exposed to germs which makes them susceptible to minor infections and discomforts like diarrhoea, colic, constipation and bacteria. A healthy tummy  affects the toddler’s overall growth, comfort and happiness. With a healthy gut, your toddler’s body can absorb the nutrients needed for his overall growth and development. One way to make sure your toddler’s tummy is healthy is to include probiotics in his everyday diet.

L.Comfortis is an essential probiotic that keeps your toddler’s gut strong and healthy. It is a naturally occuring good bacteria1 found in a healthy toddler’s tummy and its presence decreases the number of pathogens that induce the risk of infections and gut discomfort. The introduction of L.Comfortis to your toddler’s diet will help boost his immunity and support his gut health alongside providing benefits such as strengthened gut defences, regulated gut immunity, digestion and pain relief.

Guigoz Expert 3 is designed to protect toddlers over 1 year of age against infections, digestive discomfort and malnutrition during his toddlerhood. Guigoz Expert 3 provides your toddler with the amount of L.Comfortis intake needed for his day-to-day diet. It also contains the essential nutrients such as vitamins A, D, E and K, Iron, Calcium and Zinc, for your toddler’s healthy physical and cognitive growth and development.2-6

Drinking milk with probiotics everyday is one way to put a smile on your toddler’s face, because a healthy toddler is a happy toddler. 


1. Sinkiewicz G, et al. Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease. 2008;20:122-6.
2. Thompkinson DK, Kharb S. Compr Rev Food Sci Food Saf. 2007;6(4):79–102.
3. WHO | Vitamin D supplementation in infants.
4. Weber P. Vitamin K and bone health. Nutrition. 2001;17(10):880-7.
5. Beard J. J Nutr. 2003;133(5):1468S-1472.
6. Baker SS, et al. Pediatrics. 1999;104(5 Pt 1):1152-7.

The World Health Organization (WHO) recommends exclusive breastfeeding for the first 6 months and continued breastfeeding for as long as possible. Growing up milks are formulated to meet nutrition needs of healthy young children older than 1 year and should not be fed to infants.

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