High Potency Multivitamins Mineral Formula
With Concentrated Greens
"I think all Americans — adults, teenagers and children — should be taking a multivitamin. Period," says Jeffrey Blumberg, professor of nutrition and director of the Antioxidants Research Laboratory at Tufts University.
Consistent use of multivitamins and other key supplements can promote good health and help prevent disease, according to the Council for Responsible Nutrition.
- Comprehensive High-Potency Formula
- Full Spectrum Ingredients
- Quantities shown to Reduce Chronic Disease Risk
- Easy to swollow and digest tablets
- Highest Absorption Mineral Chelates
- Contain NO binders, fillers, dyes, or toxic minerals
- Plant-based Digestive Enzymes
- Contains Significant quantities of Spirulina, Barley and Alfalfa Juice Concentrate
- Most Americans do not get optimal amounts of key micronutrients through diet alone, despite the evidence that poor nutritional status increases the risk of birth defects, and infectious and chronic disease
- Daily multivitamins should be recommended to help close this nutritional gap
- Multivitamins are safe, affordable, cost-effective and accessible
- There is promising evidence supporting multivitamin use for the prevention of some chronic diseases such as cardiovascular disease, making it prudent to recommend that all adults take a daily multivitamin.
It is the synergy of anti-carcinogenic agents all working together in adequate amounts that reduce cancer risks.
Taking a high potency multivitamin with minerals twice a day is the single most important thing you can do to live longer and prevent disease. Most degenerative diseases are linked to free radical damage, and taking antioxidants will dramatically slow down the aging of the body.
A study published - October 1998 - in the Annals of Internal Medicine reveals that women who take multivitamins for at least 15 years may cut their risk of colon cancer by 75 percent.
Evidence shows that everyone is exposed to free radicals that are detrimental to your health and have a significant influence in how fast you age and how long you stay healthy and free of disease. As clinical trials continue on the protective role of the antioxidants in the aging process, research suggests that free radicals have a significant influence on aging, that free radical-mediated damage can be controlled with adequate antioxidant defenses and that optimal intake of antioxidant nutrients may contribute to enhanced quality of life.
Multiple vitamin and mineral formulas are not all equal. The quantity of each vitamin and mineral is important, however, what is the source of each item? Are they as natural as they can be? Do they contain non-food binders and fillers? Take a good look at Femhealth's High Potency Multiple Vitamin and Mineral Complex. The ingredients including all extras speak for themselves. Two vegetarian tablets contain:
Vitamin A (beta-carotene) 10,000 IU • Vitamin B.1 (Thiamian HCL) 50 mg • Vitamin B.2 (Riboflavin) 50 mg • Vitamin B.3 (Niacinamide) 50 mg • Vitamin B.5 (Pantothenic Acid) 50 mg • Vitamin B.6 (Pyrodixine HCL) 50 mg • Vitamin B.12 (Cyanocobalamin) 100 mcg • Biotin 100 mcg • Folic Acid 400 mcg • Vitamin C (Calcium Ascorbate) 500 mg • Vitamin D (Calciferol) 200 IU • Vitamin E (d-alpha succinate) 200 IU • Calcium (Ascorbate, Carbonate) 100 mg • Magnesium (Oxide, Amino Acid, Chelate) 50 mg • Zinc (Amino Acid, Chelate) 15 mg • Iron (Amino Acid Chelate) 10 mg • Copper (Amino Acid Chelate) 1 mg • Potassium (Amino Acid Chelate) 50 mg • Manganese (Amino Acid Chelate) 5 mg • Selenium (Amino Acid Chelate) 50 mcg • Chromium (Yeast-free GTF) 100 mcg • Boron (Amino Acid Chelate) 1 mcg • Molybdenum (Amino Acid Chelate) 50 mcg • Vanadium (Amino acid Chelate) 50 mcg •
Choline (Bitartate) 50 mcg • Inositol 50 mg • Paba 30 mg • Vitamin K 70 mcg • Spirulina 250 mg • Chlorella (Broken Cell Wall) 250 mg • Barley Grass (Organic) 250 mg • Alfalfa Juice Concentrate 100 mg • Octocosanol (Wheat-free) 100 mcg • Siberian Ginseng 50 mg • Bee Pollen 50 mg • Bioflavonoids 50 mg • Rutin 25 mg • Psyllium Husk Fiber 50 mg • Echinacea 50 mg • Apple Pectin 25 mg • Betaine Hydrochloride 25 mg • Glutamic Acid 25 mg • Papain (Papaya) 25 mg • Pepsin Enzyme 25 mg • Lipase 10 mg • Amylase 10 mg • Chlorophyll 9 mg • Amino Acids (17) 380 mg •
The benefits are numerous, including help for immune system, well being, stress, natural energy, better skin and better health. All this in a concentrated natural vegetable base. Don't bet your health/life on cheap, incomplete supplements.
FH-80-7 High Potency Multiple Vitamins 60 tablets $21.95
FH-61-8 High Potency Multiple Vitamins 120 tablets $36.95
877-493-5987 U.S. Toll Free Order Line 9-6 Eastern
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Vitamin E References:
1. Traber MG and Packer L. Vitamin E: Beyond antioxidant function. Am J Clin Nutr 1995;62:1501S-9S.
2. Traber MG. Vitamin E. In: Shils ME, Olson JA, Shike M, Ross AC, ed. Modern Nutrition in Health and Disease. 10th ed. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins, 1999:347-362.
3. Farrell P and Roberts R. Vitamin E. In: Shils M, Olson JA, and Shike M, ed. Modern Nutrition in Health and Disease. 8th ed. Philadelphia, PA: Lea and Febiger, 1994:326-341.
4. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, 1999. USDA Nutrient Database for Standard Reference, Release 13. Nutrient Data Laboratory Home Page, http://www.nal.usda.gov/fnic/foodcomp
5. Institute of Medicine, Food and Nutrition board. Dietary Reference Intakes: Vitamin C, Vitamin E, Selenium, and Carotenoids. National Academy Press, Washington, DC, 2000.
6. National Research Council, Food and Nutrition Board. Recommended Dietary Allowances, 10th ed. Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 1989.
7. Alaimo K, McDowell MA., Briefel RR, Bischlf AM, Caughman CR, Loria CM, Johnson CL. Dietary Intake of Vitamins, Minerals, and Fiber of Persons Ages 2 Months and Over in the United States: Third National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, Phase 1, 1988-91. In: Johnson GV, ed: Vital and Health Statistics of the Center for Disease Control and Prevention/National Center for Health Statistics, Hyattsville, MD,1994:1-28.
8. Interagency Board for Nutrition Monitoring and Related Research. Third Report on Nutrition Monitoring in the United States. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1995.
9. Triantafillidis JK, Kottaras G, Sgourous S, Cheracakis P, Driva G, Konstantellou E, Parasi A, Choremi H, Samouilidou E. A-beta-lipoproteinemia: Clinical and laboratory features, therapeutic manipulations, and follow-up study of three members of a Greek family. J Clin Gastroenterol 1998;26:207-11.
10. Tanyel MC and Mancano LD. Neurologic findings in vitamin E deficiency. Am Fam Physician 1997;55:197-201.
11. Lonn EM and Yusuf S. Is there a role for antioxidant vitamins in the prevention of cardiovascular diseases? An update on epidemiological and clinical trials data. Can J Cardiol 1997;13:957-65.
12. Jialal I and Fuller CJ. Effect of vitamin E, vitamin C and beta-carotene on LDL oxidation and atherosclerosis. Can J Cardiol 1995;11 Suppl G:97G-103G.
13. Stampfer MJ, Hennekens CH, Manson JE, Colditz GA, Rosner B, Willett WC. Vitamin E consumption and the risk of coronary disease in women. N Engl J Med 1993;328:1444-9.
14. Knekt P, Reunanen A, Jarvinen R, Seppanen R, Heliovaara M, Aromaa A. Antioxidant vitamin intake and coronary mortality in a longitudinal population study. Am J Epidemiol 1994;139:1180-9.
15. The Heart Outcomes Prevention Evaluation Study Investigators. Vitamin E supplementation and cardiovascular events in high-risk patients. N Engl J Med 2000;342:154-60.
16. Weitberg AB and Corvese D. Effect of vitamin E and beta-carotene on DNA strand breakage induced by tobacco-specific nitrosamines and stimulated human phagocytes. J Exp Clin Cancer Res 1997;16:11-4.
17. Chan JM, Stampfer MJ, Giovannucci EL. What causes prostate cancer? A brief summary of the epidemiology. Semin Cancer Biol 1998;8:263-73.
18. Graham S, Sielezny M, Marshall J, Priore R, Freudenheim J, Brasure J, Haughey B, Nasca P, Zdeb M. Diet in the epidemiology of Postmenopausal Breast Cancer in the New York State Cohort. Am J Epidemiol 1992;136:3127-37.
19. Bostick RM, Potter JD, McKenzie DR, Sellers TA, Kushi LH, Steinmetz KA, Folsom AR. Reduced risk of colon cancer with high intakes of vitamin E: The Iowa Women's Health Study. Cancer Res 1993;15:4230-17.
20. Slattery ML, Edwards SL, Anderson K, Caan B. Vitamin E and colon cancer: Is there an association? Nutr Cancer 1998;30:201-6.
21. Leske MC, Chylack LT Jr., He Q, Wu SY, Schoenfeld E, Friend J, Wolfe J. Antioxidant vitamins and nuclear opacities: The longitudinal study of cataract. Ophthalmology 1998;105:831-6.
22. Teikari JM, Virtamo J, Rautalahti M, Palmgren J, Liesto K, Heinonen OP. Long-term supplementation with alpha-tocopherol and beta-carotene and age-related cataract. Acta Ophthalmol Scand 1997;75:634-40.
23. Kappus H and Diplock AT. Tolerance and safety of vitamin E: A toxicological position report. Free Radic Biol Med 1992;13:55-74.
24. Meydani SN, Meydani M, Blumberg JB, Leka LS, Pedrosa M, Diamond R, Schaefer EJ. Assessment of the safety of supplementation with different amounts of vitamin E in healthy older adults. Am J Clin Nutr 1998;68:311-8.
25. Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee, Agricultural Research Service, United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). Report of the Dietary Guidelines Advisory Committee on the Dietary Guidelines for Americans, 2000. http://www.ars.usda.gov/dgac