Item(s) added to cart

Item(s) not added to cart

Whole Food Fiber Fundamentals Product

  • Gluten Free
  • Vegetarian

Introduced in 2008

Product # Content Price
8335 7 Ounces (200 g) $29.00

Whole Food Fiber is a good source of fiber from nutrient-rich whole foods.

  • Contains both soluble and insoluble fiber
  • Supports healthy bowel function
  • Promotes regular intestinal motility and elimination
  • Supports healthy epithelial cells in the bowel
  • Provides food for beneficial microorganisms in the lower gastrointestinal (GI) tract
  • Supports the immune system
  • Can be used as nutritional support in the Standard Process Purification Program*
How does Whole Food Fiber support health?

Fiber is an essential part of any healthy diet, although most of us don’t get nearly enough. In fact, the average American consumes only 15 grams of fiber per day, while the recommended amount for adults is between 25 and 38 grams per day. Dietary fiber is indigestible complex carbohydrates found in plant cells. It can be soluble (dissolves in water) or insoluble (cannot be dissolved in water); both kinds offer important health benefits. Increasing your intake of insoluble dietary fiber can promote bowel regularity, while increasing your intake of soluble fiber can support healthy lipid and glucose levels already within a normal range. Whole Food Fiber provides a good source of fiber.*

How does this product support bowel regularity and a healthy gastrointestinal environment?

Healthy fiber intake provides bulk and softens the stool to promote bowel movement and regularity. Fiber intake also supports a healthy balance of GI flora as it promotes an environment for growth of beneficial bacteria in the gut.*

How does Whole Food Fiber provide immune system support?

The prebiotic properties of oat fiber and beet fiber support a healthy environment for the growth of beneficial gut microorganisms for GI-based immune system support.*

Gluten FreeThis product contains less than 20 parts per million per the suggested use listed on each product label.

VegetarianVegetarian (lacto-ovo)

Please consult the actual product label for the most accurate product information.


Show Studies 

Studies on nutrients generally use large doses and these studies, some of which are cited below, are the basis for much of the information we provide you in this publication about whole food ingredients. See the supplement facts for Whole Food Fiber.

  1. Brown L, Rosner B, Willett WW, and Sacks FM. 1999. Am J Clin Nutr. 69(1):30-42.
  2. Craig SA. 2004. Betaine in human nutrition. Am J Clin Nutr80(3):539-49.
  3. Cummings JH. 2001. The effect of dietary fiber on fecal weight and composition, in CRC Handbook of Dietary Fiber in Human Nutrition, G.A. Spiller, Editor. CRC Press: Boca Raton p. 183-252.
  4. Estrada A, Yun CH, Van Kessel A, Li B, Hauta S, Laarveld B. 1997. Microbiol Immuno. 41(12):991-8.
  5. Frape DL, Jones AM. 1995. Chronic and postprandial responses of plasma insulin, glucose and lipids in volunteers given dietary fibre supplements. Br J Nutr. 73(5):733-51.
  6. Gliszczynska-Swiglo A, Szymusiak H, Malinowska P. 2006. Betanin, the main pigment of red beet: molecular origin of its exceptionally high free radical-scavenging activity. Food Addit Contam. 23(11):1079-87.
  7. Gonzalez M, Rivas C, Caride B, Lamas MA, Taboada MC. 1998. Effects of orange and apple pectin on cholesterol concentration in serum, liver and faeces. J Physiol Biochem. 54(2):99-104.
  8. Jenkins DJA, Wolevar TMS, Jenkins AL, Taylor RH. 2011. Dietary fiber, gastrointestinal, endocrine, and metabolic effects: lente carbohydrate, in Dietary Fiber, Basic and Clinical Aspects, G.V. Vahouny, Kritchevsky,
  9. D Eds. 2011. Plenum Press: New York. p. 69-80.
  10. Kanner J, Harel S, Granit R. 2001. Betalains—a new class of dietary cationized antioxidants. J Agric Food Chem. 49(11):5178-85.
  11. Karmally W, Montez MG, Palmas W, Martinez W, Branstetter A, Ramakrishnan R, Holleran SF, Haffner SM, Ginsberg HN. 2005. Cholesterol-lowering benefits of oat-containing cereal in Hispanic Americans. J Am Diet Assoc. 105(6):967-70.
  12. Lampe JW, Slavin JL, Baglien KS, Thompson WO, Duane WC, Lee CH, Wettasinghe M, Bolling BW, Ji LL, Parkin KL. 2005. Betalains, phase II enzyme-inducing components from red beetroot (Beta vulgaris L.) extracts. Nutr Cancer. 53(1):91-103.
  13. Lee CH, Wettasinghe M, Bolling BW, Ji LL, Parkin KL. 2005. Betalains, phase II enzyme-inducing components from red beetroot (Beta vulgaris L.) extracts. Nutr Cancer. 53(1):91-103.
  14. Marlett JA, McBurney MI, Slavin JL. 2002. Position of the American Dietetic Association: health implications of dietary fiber. J Am Diet Assoc. 102(7):993-1000.
  15. Queenan KM, Stewart ML, Smith KN, Thomas W, Fulcher RG, Slavin JL. 2007. Nutr J. 6:6.
  16. Reyna-Villasmil N, Bermudez-Pirela V, Mengual-Moreno E, Arias N, Cano-Ponce C, Leal-Gonzalez E, Souki A, Inglett GE, Israili ZH, Hernandez-Hernandez R, Valasco M, Arraiz N. 2007. Am J Ther. 14(2):203-12.
  17. Volman JJ, Ramakers JD, Plat J. 2008. Dietary modulation of immune function by beta-glucans. Physiol Behav. 94(2):276-84.
  18. Yun CH, Estrada A, Van Kessel A, Park BC, Laarveld B. 2003. FEMS Immunol Med Microbiol. 35(1):67-75.

Whole Food Nutrient Solutions

Since 1929, Standard Process has been the visionary leader in whole food nutrient solutions. We apply systems thinking to holistic nutrition that empowers practitioners to transform lives. Dedicated to the whole food philosophy of our founder, Dr. Royal Lee, our goal is to carry on his mission to provide nutrients for the body that are as close as possible to how they are found in nature.

Our products include foods that are prepared in a way that safeguards their nutritional value. The majority of these ingredients are grown locally on our certified organic farm and may require chopping, dicing, juicing, and/or drying for use in our products. The resulting whole food ingredients are then added to a formula that may include whole food extracts, animal tissue extracts and concentrates, botanicals, whole food isolates, and synthetic ingredients. These highly complex combinations contain a variety of elements designed to trigger trophic effects that support the body’s healthy balance and wellness.*


Suggested Use: One level tablespoon (approximately 6 grams) in a blender drink per day, or as directed.

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Level Tablespoon
Servings per Container: 30 Servings per Container: 30
Amount per Serving %DV
Calories 25  
Dietary Fiber 3.5 g 15%*
Proprietary Blend: 6 g Oat fiber†, beet fiber†, rice (bran)†, carrot (root)†, sweet potato†, beet (root)†, apple pectin†, and carrot fiber†.
*Percent Daily Values (DV) based on a 2,000 calorie diet.

†Daily Value (DV) not established.

Please consult the actual product label for the most accurate product information.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.