The first generation of food supplements was created in the late 1980s in order to address  deficiencies in the body in a form that generally contains mono active ingredients in terms of trace elements, vitamins, plants or proteins. These products are not interested in assimilation problems (bioavailability)

The second generation appeared at the beginning of the 21 st century of active ingredient complexes aimed at providing targeted responses to life’s discomforts. These products concentrated a maximum of active ingredients respected for their claims concerning a particular target. The efficacy of the product was justified by the high dosage of active ingredient in relation to the target area (close to the RDA and therefore at the limit of toxicity for non-targeted areas of the body). It was without knowing the effects of these substances on the healthy areas of the body (biocompatibility)

The third generation of products takes account of all the problems of the sphere concerned by combining different active ingredients that are aligned in a complex and sequential discomfort improvement process. (For example, the urinary complex intervenes to support combating bacteria, but also with the increase in the volume of urine for elimination, as well as an action on the pain and on remineralisation after substantial elimination and acts on the entire urinary sphere)

Most of these active ingredients are assembled in very precise sequences and dosages in order to obtain a highly effective product without causing problems for the areas not concerned and therefore ensuring perfect biocompatibility with the entire body.