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Bluebonnet Nutrition Natural Omega-3 Kosher Fish Oil -- 120 Vegetarian Softgels


Bluebonnet Nutrition Natural Omega-3 Kosher Fish Oil

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Bluebonnet Nutrition Natural Omega-3 Kosher Fish Oil -- 120 Vegetarian Softgels

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Bluebonnet Nutrition Natural Omega-3 Kosher Fish Oil Description

  • Made with Non-GMO Ingredients
  • 3rd Party Tested
  • Natural Triglyceride Form
  • Kosher
  • Gluten Free

Bluebonnet's Natural Omega-3 Kosher Fish Oil Vegetarian Softgels supply EPA, DHA and DPA from kosher-certified fish oil in a natural triglyceride form for enhanced bioavailability, as well as with natural preservatives, rosemary extract and non-GMO tocopherols, for greater stability. This fish oil is derived from deep sea, cold water fish wild caught off the coast of Peru, which are not treated with hormones or antibiotics. Since it is sustainably harvested by Peruvian fisheries that are tightly regulated, the fish populations and environment are protected for generations to come. In addition, this fish oil is steam distilled as a part of a four-step purification process, which virtually eliminates all heavy metals (e.g., mercury), PCBs and other contaminants, as well as the unpleasant fishy taste and odor typically associated with marine fish oils. Furthermore, this product has been 3rd party tested by an independent, cGMP-registered laboratory using AOAC international protocols for purity and potency. Available in easy-to-swallow, kosher-certified vegetarian softgels for maximum assimilation and absorption.


Directions

As a dietary supplement, take two vegetarian softgels daily, preferably with a meal or as directed by a healthcare practitioner.
Free Of
Milk, eggs, crustacean shellfish, tree nuts, peanuts, wheat, yeast, gluten, barley, rice, sodium, sugar, and GMOs

*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: 2 Vegetarian Softgels
Servings per Container: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories20
   Calories from Fat20
Total Fat2 g3%
   Saturated Fat0.6 g
   Polyunsaturated Fat0.6 g
   Monounsaturated Fat0.5 g
Fish Oil2000 mg*
   Total Omega-3 Fatty Acids580 mg*
     EPA (Eicosapentaenoic acid)370 mg*
     DHA (Docosahexaenoic acid)120 mg*
      DPA (Docosapentaenoic acid)30 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Soluble food starch, glycerin, sea vegetable extract, purified water, non-GMO sorbitol, rosemary extract, non-GMO tocopherols (natural preservatives).
Contains: Fish (anchovies, sardines), soybeans.
Warnings

Please consult with your healthcare practitioner prior to using this product if you are using blood thinners or anticipate surgery.

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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What are Triglycerides? Understanding Levels, and How to Lower Yours – Naturally

We hear a lot about cholesterol levels but not about another reading we need to keep tabs on for heart and brain health: triglycerides. “Many fail to appreciate that triglycerides and cholesterol are very tightly tied to one another,” says Root Cause Medical Clinic co-founder Dr. Vikki Petersen, a chiropractor, certified clinical nutritionist and certified functional medicine practitioner. “A high triglyceride blood level, when paired with elevated bad cholesterol and low good cholesterol, is a strong risk factor of heart attack and stroke, making your triglyceride levels a very important marker to monitor.”

Concept of What are Triglycerides Represented by Woman Prepping Healthy Meal in Kitchen | Vitacost.com/blog

How do triglyceride and cholesterol readings work?

“Bad cholesterol” refers to low-density lipoproteins (LDL) and “good cholesterol” refers to high-density lipoproteins (HDL). Triglycerides are very-low-density lipoproteins (VLDL). All these get measured by volume in your blood. An easy way to remember whether you want high or low numbers for each one is to think “low” for low-density and “high” for high-density. Your total cholesterol number is your HDL and LDL numbers, plus 20 percent of your triglycerides number. The whole shebang is called your lipid panel. It's generally a good idea to fast for at least 10 hours before a lipid test. Triglyceride levels can surge as much as 30 percent after a meal. Alcohol also makes triglyceride levels rise, so don’t drink alcohol for 24 hours before a fasting cholesterol test, Harvard Medical School advises. Harvard, Cleveland Clinic and many other reputable sources recommend keeping triglyceride readings under 150. Too much LDL and VLDL means fats can start clogging up your arteries, leading to atherosclerosis, creating an increased risk of cardiovascular disease and stroke. Also, high triglyceride levels are associated with diabetes.

What are triglycerides?

Triglycerides are the most common type of fat in the body, Petersen notes. They aren't totally bad — they give you energy. But triglycerides also store excess energy (calories) from what you eat. They hang around in your fat cells until or unless you need them for extra energy. Like cholesterol, triglycerides are fats that aren't soluble in your blood, so they flow through blood by binding to protein, called “lipoprotein.” As triglycerides are delivered to your cells, VLDLs transition to LDLs: their fat content goes down and their protein content goes up, increasing density (get it? from “very low density” to just “low density”). HDLs meanwhile have much more protein than VLDLs or LDLs, hence higher density and are named as such. They are low in cholesterol and have no triglycerides. They actually help carry bad cholesterol away from your cells and blood vessels, allowing your body to eliminate it. “There are other lipoproteins, but not typically measured in a blood panel,” Petersen says. “The one with the highest triglyceride and lowest protein level, making it the least dense, is called a ‘chylomicron.’ Chylomicrons transport lipids from your intestinal tract to your cells.”

Natural ways to lower triglycerides 

Eat whole plant-based foods.

“Diet-wise, what is good for your overall cholesterol is generally good for maintaining healthy triglyceride levels,” Petersen says. “What has been proven is that a healthy plant-based, high-fiber diet — rich in fruit, vegetables, beans, legumes and moderate amounts of healthy oils, nuts and seeds —  is beneficial for maintaining healthy cholesterol levels, healthy triglyceride levels and reversing heart disease, type 2 diabetes and obesity.”

Choose healthier fats.

Trade the saturated fat of meat and dairy products for the polyunsaturated and monounsaturated fats in nuts, seeds and olive oil. Stay away from trans-fats and hydrogenated oils or fats.

Avoid sugar and refined carbohydrates.

And completely eliminate any high-fructose corn syrup, Petersen advises. Limit alcohol. Alcohol has lots of calories and sugar. It also strongly affects triglycerides. If you have severe hypertriglyceridemia, avoid drinking any alcohol, Mayo Clinic advises. Exercise. Shoot for at least 30 minutes of physical activity pretty much every day, according to Mayo Clinic. Regular exercise lowers triglycerides and boosts good cholesterol. Remember: Unused calories convert to triglycerides. If you're overweight or obese, “losing just five to 10 percent of your body weight can have a significant impact on your triglyceride levels — up to a 20 percent drop,” Petersen says. Journalist Mitra Malek regularly creates and edits content related to wellness.

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NATURELO Omega-3 Triglyceride Fish Oil | Vitacost.com/blog
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