36mg PAC (100% juice extract)

Derived from nature. Boosted by science.™

20+ clinical studies

16 traditional medicine approvals

36mg PAC (100% juice extract)

Probiotic for female pelvic health.

Novel prebiotic ensures viability of probiotics

Clinically-studied probiotic strains

Helps restore balance to the female pelvic triangle:

Pelvic Triangle

A fresh look at what a vaginal moisturizer should be, based on today’s science.

Via contains a calculated blend of clinically studied active ingredients in state of the art carriers.

We lead with science.Learn more about Ellura’s studies.

  1. catheter-associated urinary tract infections

    Does cranberry have a role in catheter-associated urinary tract infections?

  2. target dose for UTI prevention

    36mg/72mg PAC identified and confirmed as target dose for UTI prevention

  3. asymptomatic bacteriuria after cystoplasty

    Effectiveness of a cranberry (Vaccinium macrocarpon) preparation in reducing asymptomatic bacteriuria in patients with an ileal enterocystoplasty

  4. prophylaxis of rUTIs compared with antibiotic

    Cranberry syrup vs. trimethoprim in the prophylaxis of recurrent urinary tract infections among children: a controlled trial

additional studies

Reasons to tryAntibiotic stewardship

  1. AUA guidelines

    Antimicrobial resistance is one factor that has led to an increasing interest in the scientific community to study non-antibiotic modalities in the prevention of rUTI, including the use of probiotics and the consumption of cranberry products.

  2. non-antibiotic prevention

    As a doctor, you may be prescribing a daily antibiotic to treat UTIs, but also as preventive therapy for recurrent infections. Multiple studies demonstrate that poor compliance, along with repeated antibiotic use leads to resistance and, therefore, makes it harder to prevent infection.

    In early 2015 the World Health Organization endorsed a global action plan to tackle antibiotic resistance, the most urgent drug resistance trend compromising your ability to treat infectious disease.¹ On top of bacterial resistance, unwanted side effects of antibiotics beg a new solution for managing recurrent UTIs.

    Now, you can feel confident in recommending ellura, a medical-grade, non-antibiotic alternative for preventing UTIs. ellura is a dietary supplement that contains a natural ingredient and has gone through complex extraction and extensive testing to harness the power of its bioactive ingredient, PAC (proanthocyanidins), to work on the offense, trapping and flushing out harmful bacteria before they can make themselves at home.

    We recommend your patients take ellura with an antibiotic at the onset of infection and then continue taking ellura once daily to keep their urinary tract in check and to constantly flush out bad bacteria that could lead to future UTIs.

Hear from your peers.

Listen to key opinion leaders about the importance of non-antibiotic rUTI prevention and the power of cranberry PAC.

Brownswood Electric
Dr. Howell describes the action of proanthocyanidins preventing bacterial adhesion
Dr. Fletcher advocates patient self care for bladder and vaginal health
Dr. Cohen discusses getting UTI patients off antibiotic therapy
Dr. Brian Flynn – Antibiotic Stewardship and UTIs

Evaluation and management of acute and recurrent UTIs

Dr. Suzette Sutherland shares her clinical strategy on the latest in UTI evaluation and management as incidence of drug resistant pathogens continues to rise and there are limited new antibiotics, creating a perfect storm for antibiotic resistance.

Evaluation and management of acute and recurrent UTIs

Dr. Suzette Sutherland shares her clinical strategy on the latest in UTI evaluation and management as incidence of drug resistant pathogens continues to rise and there are limited new antibiotics, creating a perfect storm for antibiotic resistance.

10 pelvic health topics most patients are ashamed to discuss

Brooke Faught, DNP, WHNP-BC, NCMP, FAANP, IF, shares her strategies for addressing painful sex, diminished arousal/orgasm, incontinence, recurrent UTIs and other pelvic health issues with reluctant patients.

The Solv Wellness Team

Kevin Wade
EVP, Clinical and Physician Development
With over 23 years of pharmaceutical knowledge and industry experience, Kevin is driven to raise and set new standards for supplement proof of safety and efficacy. Every day, he works for our mission and commitment to your patients, to offer proven non-Rx products that are supported by unsurpassed science, education, and customer care. He is just as passionate about his family, bold red wines, and travel experiences that allow him to explore and truly experience the world.
Emily Hogan
Key Accounts Manager
Emily cut her teeth in women’s health care as a top performer on our Customer Care Team, where she gained a unique perspective on your patients’ needs and concerns. Demonstrating a strong understanding of the science and fresh thinking about our company strategy, she now plays a critical role on the Sales & Marketing team applying these insights to best support you and your patients. New Jersey-born, she attended the University of Rhode Island and currently resides in Asheville, NC.
Stefan Capps
Account Executive, Female Pelvic Health
Stefan’s five years in the healthcare and pharmaceutical industries have put him on a career path defined by doing what is best for the patient and delivering the best results possible. A Texas State University graduate and die-hard Astros fan, Stefan resides just outside of Austin, TX with his wife, Leah, and their two dogs, Rory and Rowdy, where they enjoy hiking and catching the sun on the lake.
Danielle Davaro
Account Executive, Female Pelvic Health
A graduate of Temple University’s School of Public Health, Danielle brings 18 years of medical and pharmaceutical experience to Solv Wellness, six of which are in women’s health care. She is fueled by sharing new scientific alternatives with health care providers that positively impact patients and help them live more fulfilled lives. She also enjoys traveling and spending time in nature and with her family and friends.
  1. Howell AB et al. “A-type cranberry proanthocyanidins and uropathogenic bacterial anti-adhesion activity.” Phytochemistry, 66, no. 18 (September 2005): 2281-2291