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All One Nutritech Active Seniors Multiple Vitamin and Mineral Powder Unflavored -- 5.23 oz

All One Nutritech Active Seniors Multiple Vitamin and Mineral Powder Unflavored
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All One Nutritech Active Seniors Multiple Vitamin and Mineral Powder Unflavored -- 5.23 oz

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All One Nutritech Active Seniors Multiple Vitamin and Mineral Powder Unflavored Description

  • Once Daily
  • High Potency B-Complex & Antioxidants
  • Lutein • FOS • CoQ-10 • Ginkgo Biloba
  • 10 Day Supply
  • No Iron, Added Colors
  • Gluten Free

All the nutrition of a healthy diet; ONE convenient & powerful formula

  • This formula is uniquely designed for adults and "active seniors."
  • A high potency multivitamin & mineral supplement.
  • Complete amino acid profile naturally-occurring in milk protein plus natural food factors.
  • One helping tablespoon per day.
  • Mixes easily with water or any juice.
  • Easy to assimilate and digest.
  • Replaces 15-10 pills a day.


Use only as directed. For best results, shake or blend one heaping tablespoon (15.3g) of powder with 8 oz. water, juice or your favorite beverage.
Free Of
Gluten and Added flavors or colors

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

Supplement Facts
Serving Size: 1 Heaping Tablespoon (14.8 g)
Servings per Container: 10
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Carbohydrates3 g1%
   Dietary Fiber1 g8%
Protein4 g8%
Vitamin A ((from Natural Mixed Cartotenoids 58%, Vitamin A Plamitate 42%)3575 mcg397%
Vitamin C (as Calcium Ascorbate)1000 mg1111%
Vitamin D3 (from Nutritional Yeast)25 mcg125%
Vitamin E (as d-Alpha Tocopheryl Succinate)330 mg2,220%
Vitamin B1 (from Thiamine HCI)25 mg2,083%
Riboflavin (B-2)25 mg1,929%
Niacin (as Niacinamide)100 mg625%
Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxine HCl)25 mg1,471%
Folic Acid667 mcg167%
Vitamin B12 (as Cyanocobalamin)125 mcg5,208%
Biotin25 mcg83%
Pantothenic Acid (from Calcium d-Pantothenate)100 mg2,000%
Calcium (as Calcium Carbonate, Dicalcium Phosphate, Calcium Ascorbate)1000 mg77%
Phosphorus (as Dicalcium Phosphate)200 mg20%
Iodine (as Potassium Iodide)180 mcg120%
Magnesium (as Magnesium Carbonate)200 mg48%
Zinc (as Zinc Oxide)15 mg136%
Selenium (as L-Selenomethionine)50 mcg91%
Copper (as Copper Amino Acid Chelate)0.2 mg22%
Manganese (as Manganese Carbonate)4 mg174%
Chromium (as Chromium Amino Acid Chelate)50 mcg143%
Molybdenum (as Molybdenum Amino Acid Chelate)50 mcg111%
Sodium30 mg1%
Potassium (as Potassium Citrate, Potassium Iodide)99 mg3%
Choline from (Choline Bitartrate)40 mg7%
Whey Protein Isolate (Milk)4500 mg*
FOS (Fructoolgosaccharides)1000 mg*
Lemon Bioflavonoids (as Lemon Fruit)400 mg*
Lecithin (Non-GMO Soy)350 mg*
Rice Bran2580 mg*
Inositol100 mg*
Para Aminobenzoic Acid (PABA)25 mg*
Rutin Concentrate25 mg*
Ginkgo Biloba Extract (24% Ginkgo Flavoneglycosides) (leaf extract)25 mg*
Glycine25 mg*
Coenzyme Q1015 mg*
Reishi (Fruiting Body Extract)5 mg*
Marigold Extract (Tagetes Spp.) (flower extract) (containing 5% Lutein)5 mg*
Digestive Blend: Betain HCI, Kelp, Papain3 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Organic carrot, organic broccoli, organic tomato, orange juice powder.

Keep your licensed health care practitioner informed when using this  product. Use this product as a food supplement only. Do not use for weight reduction.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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A Closer Look at America's Loneliness Epidemic (and What You Can Do About It)

Whatever you call it, we all need our down time, alone time or quiet time. In fact, many of us don’t spend enough time alone. But too much time alone, on the other hand, is not only bad for morale, it’s bad for your health. Loneliness is more than a mood or a slump that we can eventually shake off. For many people, according to a recent article on loneliness on NPR, “loneliness is more like a chronic ache, affecting their daily lives and sense of well-being.”

Profile View of Woman Affected by Loneliness Epidemic Staring Out Window |

Loneliness has actual health consequences: It’s associated with a reduction in lifespan similar to that caused by smoking 15 cigarettes a day and even greater than that associated with obesity. A growing body of research points to loneliness being linked to increased blood pressure, higher cholesterol levels, and depression along with impaired cognitive abilities. It has been shown to influence our genes, immune systems, and even recovery from breast cancer. Studies have found that its effects on mortality are not just for the elderly, but even more so for younger people.

Not just for older adults

A recent nationwide study by the health insurer Cigna found that nearly 50 percent of respondents reporting that they feel alone or left out always or sometimes. Surprisingly, the survey discovered that the younger generation “was lonelier than the older generations.”

The report found that younger adults born between the mid-1990s and the early 2000s had loneliness scores of about 48 compared with about 39 for respondents ages 72 and older.  While social media may play a role, the survey pinpointed the real culprit as work: working too often or not enough contributed to loneliness. 

Break out of your shell

But there’s a lot you can do to counteract loneliness. One of the first steps is in fact to acknowledge you are lonely. Once you admit that you are indeed lonely, then you can begin to figure out why. You can also start to self-inquire about what's getting in the way of building intimacy. To get you started on baby steps to connection, here’s our 5 favorite loneliness interventions:

How to beat the loneliness epidemic

Improve your social skills

It’s easy to pooh pooh small talk but discussing the weather and other sundries can actually lubricate the wheels of dialogue, paving the way to more intimate subjects. Think of small talk as the gateway drug to friendships. It’s a skill worth refining. Practice small talk with cashiers and the other people you encounter throughout your day. Practicing small talk in a variety of situations makes it easier to start a conversation with people you think you want to become friends with.

Lower expectations

One study calculated “on average, it takes about 50 hours of time with someone before you consider them a casual friend, 90 hours before you feel comfortable upgrading them to just “friend,” and around 200 hours of quality time before you’d consider the two of you to be close.” Expecting deep connection instantly is a set up for disappointment. It takes many conversations to create connection—friendship, in other words, is crafted over time. And the best target for friendship are the people who are naturally in your flow, as studies show we become friends with whoever we see most often. Proximity and repetition are key.

Stay connected with technology

While digital communications are no substitute for in-person contacts, it can be a nice supplement. Online chat, online video chat, video on your phone, texting and even thoughtful voice messages left for people are all satisfying ways of connecting and maintaining relationships. The advantages include convenience and accessibility, but if you start to tip too far over into the digital realm it can end up feeling isolating. 

Reconnect with family

Instead of trying to rustle up new friendships, don’t underestimate the power of family. Our immediate and extended families are a huge, built-in resource that most of us don’t take full advantage of.

Change the rejection mindset

Recent research reveals that over time, chronic loneliness makes us increasingly sensitive to, and on the lookout for, rejection and hostility. In ambiguous social situations, lonely people immediately think the worst. Lonely people remember more of the negative things that happened during an encounter with another person, and fewer positive things.

The trick is to identify negative thoughts when they occur and consider other possibilities for negative behavior rather than as a personal reflection. Interpreting the actions of others more generously is the way out of the closed loop of negative thinking. Once you can get more perspective, you can approach new relationships with a positive, optimistic outlook, see the best in others, and learn to feel more confident about yourself. This is best way to get the root of the root of the problem—the negative cycle of thinking that keeps creating—and reinforcing—loneliness.

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