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Centrum Adult Complete Multivitamin -- 300 Tablets


Centrum Adult Complete Multivitamin
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Centrum Adult Complete Multivitamin -- 300 Tablets

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Centrum Adult Complete Multivitamin Description

  • Adult Multivitamin
  • Energy • Immunity • Metabolism • Whole Body Health
  • Verified Non-GMO & Gluten Free

Centrum Multivitamin for adults under age 50 has key nutrients to support your energy, immunity and metabolism. With our highest levels of Vitamin D3, a preferred form of Vitamin D, Centrum is a complete multivitamin for both men and women.

 

A daily multivitamin is part of an overall healthy lifestyle and can help adults get the recommended amount of key vitamins and minerals. Help support your body head-to-toe with Centrum, the #1 doctor and pharmacist recommended brand.


Directions

Take one (1) tablet daily with food. Not formulated for use in children. Do not exceed suggested use.
Free Of
GMOs, gluten.

*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 Tablet
Servings per Container: 300
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A (29% as Beta-Carotene)1050 mcg117%
Vitamin C60 mg67%
Vitamin D325 mcg (1000 IU)125%
Vitamin E13.5 mg90%
Vitamin K25 mcg21%
Thiamin1.5 mg125%
Riboflavin1.7 mg131%
Niacin20 mg125%
Vitamin B62 mg118%
Folate (400 mcg Folic Acid)667 mcg DFE167%
Vitamin B126 mcg250%
Biotin30 mcg100%
Pantothenic Acid10 mg200%
Calcium200 mg15%
Iron18 mg100%
Phosphorus20 mg2%
Iodine150 mcg100%
Magnesium50 mg12%
Zinc11 mg100%
Selenium55 mcg100%
Copper0.5 mg56%
Manganese2.3 mg100%
Chromium35 mcg100%
Molybdenum45 mcg100%
Chloride72 mg3%
Potassium80 mg2%
Other Ingredients: Calcium carbonate, potassium chloride, dibasic calcium phosphate, magnesium oxide, microcrystaline cellulose, ascorbic acid (vit. C), ferrous fumarate, dl-alpha tocopherol acetate (vit. E), maltodextrin. Contains <2% of: beta-carotene, bht (to preserve freshness), biotin, calcium pantothenate, cholecalciferol (vit. D3), chromium picolinate, copper sulfate, corn starch, crospovidone, cyanocobalamin (vit. B12), folic acid, gelatin, magnesium stearate, manganese sulfate, modified corn starch, niacinamide, phytonadione (vit. K), polyethylene glycol, polyvinyl alcohol, potassium iodide, pyridoxine hydrochloride (vit. B6), riboflavin (vit. B2), silicon dioxide, sodium ascorbate (to preserve freshness), sodium molybdate, sodium selenate, talc, thiamine mononitrate (vit. B1), titanium dioxide, tocopherols (to preserve freshness), vitamin a acetate, yellow 6 lake, zinc oxide.
Warnings

As with any supplement, if you are pregnant, nursing, or taking medication, consult your doctor before use.

 

Accidental overdose of iron-containing products is a leading cause of fatal poisoning in children under 6. Keep this product out of reach of children. In case of accidental overdose, call a doctor or Poison Control Center right away.

 

If taking other supplements, read label, since supplements may contain the same ingredient.

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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4 Benefits of Vitamins You May Not Know About

Whether you get them through your diet or through supplements, vitamins are essential nutrients. Among other things, essential nutrients are important for supporting your immunity, repairing damaged cells and strengthening your bones.

But there are some surprising benefits of vitamins that you might not be aware of. Here, we outline four of those benefits.

Benefits of Vitamins Represented by C-Shaped Bowl Filled With Orange Slices on Wooden Table | Vitacost.com/blog

Vitamin A and eyesight

Scientific American magazine notes that your body uses beta-carotene (a plant pigment found in foods like carrots and sweet potatoes) to produce vitamin A. According to the magazine, this vitamin provides several eyesight benefits, such as:

  • Helping the eyes convert light into a signal that can be sent to the brain, enabling people to see in low-light conditions.
  • Preserving the cornea (the clear front of the eye). Every year, an estimated 250,000 to 500,000 children become blind due to vitamin A deficiency.
  • Improving night vision among people with severe vitamin A deficiency.

Sources of vitamin A include dark leafy greens, sweet potatoes with orange flesh, carrots, pumpkins, mangoes, papayas, liver, eggs and milk.

Vitamin C and wounds

Registered dietitian and licensed dietitian nutritionist Amanda Kostro Miller, a member of the board of advisers for health advice website Fitter Living, says vitamin C might help heal wounds.

“Wound healing is important for keeping infectious agents out of the body. If an infection can’t get into your body, then it can’t make you sick,” Miller says.

The Linus Pauling Institute, a research arm of Oregon State University, says studies of vitamin C’s effect on wound healing offer “somewhat mixed results.”

According to the institute, data from lab animals and humans indicates that vitamin C deficiency results in poor healing of wounds, with the use of supplements by vitamin C-deficient people demonstrating “significant benefits.” However, adding vitamin C via supplements doesn’t increase the time for wound closure in otherwise healthy people. As such, vitamin C might affect only certain aspects of wound healing.

Foods with vitamin C include citrus, bell peppers, cantaloupe, papaya, turnips, Brussels sprouts, potatoes, kiwi, strawberries, broccoli, tomatoes and kale.

Vitamin D and pregnancy

A study published in 2018 in The Lancet Diabetes & Endocrinology scientific journal delivers potentially good news for some women who are trying to become pregnant.

The study found that among women planning to conceive after suffering a pregnancy loss, those with adequate levels of vitamin D were more likely to become pregnant and have a live birth than women with inadequate levels of vitamin D, according to a news release from the National Institutes of Health.

“Our findings suggest that vitamin D may play a protective role in pregnancy,” says the study’s principal investigator, Sunni Mumford of the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development.

Women who had sufficient levels of preconception vitamin D were 10 percent more likely to become pregnant and 15 percent more likely to have a live birth compared with women who had insufficient levels of vitamin C, the study says. Among women who became pregnant, each increase of 10 nanograms per milliliter (ng/mL) in preconception vitamin D was associated with a 12 percent lower risk of pregnancy loss.

The study’s authors caution that the results don’t confirm a cause-and-effect relationship between vitamin D and pregnancy.

Aside from the sun, sources of vitamin D include egg yolk, fortified cereal, fortified milk, fortified orange juice, salmon, sardines, Swiss cheese, tuna and yogurt.

Vitamin E and inflammation

You’ve probably heard that vitamin E can do wonders for your skin and hair. But family physician Dr. Carrie Lam says the benefits of vitamin E “don’t stop with improving hair and skin texture. The protective actions of vitamin E are many.”

One of those protective actions involves fighting inflammation. According to the U.S. National Library of Medicine, vitamin E is a potent antioxidant with anti-inflammatory properties.

As Kim explains, vitamin E neutralizes free radicals and stops oxidation, which can harm molecules in our cells, such as DNA and proteins.

Although your body creates free radicals naturally when converting food to energy, you’re constantly exposed to environmental free radicals like pollution, firsthand or secondhand cigarette smoke, and UV radiation from the sun, Kim says. If your body lacks enough antioxidants (including vitamin E) to combat these harmful free radicals, oxidative stress can be triggered. Oxidative stress is linked to inflammation, which the Vanderbilt University medical school points out “ignites a long list of disorders,” including arthritis, asthma, atherosclerosis (arteries clogged by plaque), blindness, cancer and diabetes.

The Mayo Clinic notes that if you take a vitamin E supplement for its antioxidant properties, the supplement might not supply the same benefits as naturally occurring antioxidants in food. Foods rich in vitamin E include canola oil, olive oil, almonds and peanuts.

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

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