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Bluebonnet Nutrition Multi One® Iron Free -- 60 Vegetable Capsules


Bluebonnet Nutrition Multi One® Iron Free

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Bluebonnet Nutrition Multi One® Iron Free -- 60 Vegetable Capsules

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Bluebonnet Nutrition Multi One® Iron Free Description

  • Single Daily Multiple
  • With B-Complex 25 & Albion Chelate Minerals
  • Albion® Minerals
  • Gluten Free
  • Kosher

Bluebonnet's Multi One® Formula is a single daily multivitamin and multimineral dietary supplement in an easy-to-swallow, two-piece vegetable capsule (Vcap) and is formulated with highly efficient, patented Albion® chelated minerals and popular carotenoids, such as beta-carotene and FloraGLO® lutein from marigold extract.


Directions

As a dietary supplement, take one capsule daily, preferably with a meal or as directed by a healthcare practitioner.
Free Of
Milk, egg, fish, crustacean shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat, yeast, gluten, barley, sodium and sugar.

*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 Capsule
Servings per Container: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A (as natural beta-carotene 5000 IU)
(as vitamin A palmitate 5000 IU)
2250 mcg250%
Vitamin C (as L-ascorbic acid)150 mg167%
Vitamin D3 (as 800 IU cholecalciferol)20 mcg100%
Vitamin E (as 100 IU d-alpha tocopheryl succinate)67 mg447%
Vitamin B1 (as thiamin mononitrate)25 mg2,083%
Vitamin B2 (as riboflavin)25 mg1,923%
Vitamin B3 (as niacinamide)25 mg156%
Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine HCl)25 mg1,471%
Folate (as 400 mcg folic acid)667 mcg DFE167%
Vitamin B12 (as cyanocobalamin)100 mcg4,167^
Biotin300 mcg1,000%
Pantothenic Acid (as calcium D-pantothenate)25 mg500%
Calcium (as calcium citrate)25 mg2%
Iodine (as potassium iodide)150 mcg100%
Magnesium (as magnesium aspartate)10 mg2%
Zinc (as bisgycinate chelate)15 mg136%
Selenium (as glycinate complex)50 mcg91%
Copper (as bisglycinate chelate)2 mg222%
Manganese (as bisglycinate chelate)5 mg217%
Chromium (as nicotinate glycinate chelate)150 mcg429%
Molybdenum (as glycinate chelate)150 mcg333%
Potassium (as potassium aspartate)5 mg<1%
Choline (as bitartrate)10 mg2%
Inositol25 mg*
PABA (para-aminobenzoic acid)10 mg*
Lutein (from marigold flower extract)500 mcg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Kosher vegetable capsules, vegetable cellulose, vegetable magnesium stearate, silica.

Contains: soybeans

Warnings

Caution: For adults only. Consult physician if pregnant/nursing, taking medication, or have a medical condition.

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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5 Alarming Things That Happen When You Become Sedentary

You’ve probably already heard that sitting too much is bad. To be even more precise: Prolonged sitting is considered the new smoking, with just as dangerous health implications. The average derriere-time for a U.S. adult is eight hours a day—but many of us sit for even longer, adding a few bonus couch potato hours in after a long day at the office desk. But what does prolonged sitting actually do to us? Here are five things that can happen when you park it all day, every day.

Woman Living a Sedentary Lifestyle Lazily Lounging on Couch in Pajamas with TV Remote in Hand | Vitacost.com/blog

1. Heart disease

According to a science advisory from the American Heart Association, being sedentary is not just defined as a lack of exercise. Even if you do exercise, sedentary behaviors are a potentially independent risk factor for heart disease and stroke. Here’s what happens: Muscles burn less fat and blood flow slows down during a long sit, giving fatty acids a better chance to clog the heart. Sedentariness has been linked to high blood pressure and elevated cholesterol.

Taken to an extreme, people who sit the most are more than twice as likely to have cardiovascular disease than those who sit the least. Even more alarming, excessive sitting may cause an increased risk of developing diabetes, impaired insulin sensitivity and an overall higher risk of death from any cause.

2. Decreased mobility

Chronic sitting causes muscles to shorten and contract. This has a big impact on the hip flexors, which become short and tight after sitting all day, limiting our range of motion. According to several studies, decreased hip mobility is a main reason elderly people tend to fall.

A constant seated position also harms your back—especially if your posture is under par. Movement causes the soft discs between vertebrae to expand, absorb fresh blood, and soak up nutrients. But sitting causes the discs to contract unevenly and collagen to harden around tendons and ligaments. In general, binge sitting leads to inflexible hips and spine, setting us up for reduced mobility and chronic pain.

3. Leg disorders

Another hazard of sitting for long periods: It can cause blood to pool in the legs, leading to varicose veins or more gravely, deep vein thrombosis. Deep vein thrombosis is a blood clot that if detached, can cut off the flow of blood to other parts of the body such as your lungs, causing a pulmonary embolism and other medical emergencies, including death.

4. Brain function

Even the mildest exercise pumps fresh blood and oxygen through the brain and triggers a cascade of all sorts of brain- and mood-enhancing chemicals. In contrast when we don’t move, everything slows down, including cognition. Exercise is good for the heart and the brain. The converse is also true: Sedentary behavior, which decreases oxygen flow to the brain, has negative ramifications for the brain’s aging process.

One recent study found that inactivity affects the brain by significantly affecting the shape of certain neurons. The neurons became more sensitive and less regulated, hindering the sympathetic nervous system. And a study released in April of this year showed that adults who sat more had thinner medial temporal lobes (MTL), an area of the brain that plays a role in memory and memory loss. This study does not prove that too much sitting causes thinner brain structures, but instead that more hours spent sitting may be predictive of thinner regions. This correlation between sitting and memory formation may be significant for interventions designed to improve brain health in middle-aged or older adults.

5. Cancer

An increasing number of studies suggest that prolonged sitting can increase the prevalence of certain types of cancer, including lung, uterine and colon cancers. For the first time, the 2018 Physical Activity Guidelines Advisory Committee Scientific Report stated that sedentary behavior is tied to an increased risk of cancer. And the American Institute for Cancer Research estimates that being physically active, along with staying a healthy weight and eating well, can prevent close to one third of the most common US cancer cases.

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