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Centrum Multivitamin Multimineral Liquid For Adults Orange Tangerine -- 8 fl oz


Centrum Multivitamin Multimineral Liquid For Adults Orange Tangerine
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Centrum Multivitamin Multimineral Liquid For Adults Orange Tangerine -- 8 fl oz

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Centrum Multivitamin Multimineral Liquid For Adults Orange Tangerine Description

  • 100% of 11 Key Nutrients
  • Contains: Alcohol 6%
  • Natural Flavor with Other Natural Flavors

Energy: B-vitamins and iron support daily energy needs

Immunity: Antioxidants support normal immune function

Metabolism: B-vitamins aid in the metabolism of fats, carbohydrates and proteins


Directions

Adults – Take one (1) tablespoonful (15 mL) daily with food. Not formulated for use in children. Do not exceed suggested use. As with any supplement, if you are pregnant, nursing, or taking medication, consult your doctor before use.

*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 Tablespoon (15 mL)
Servings per Container: 15
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories30
Total Carbohydrate5 g2%
   Sugars5 g*
Vitamin A1300 IU26%
Vitamin C60 mg100%
Vitamin D400 IU100%
Vitamin E30 IU100%
Thiamin1.1 mg73%
Riboflavin1.7 mg100%
Niacin20 mg100%
Vitamin B62 mg100%
Vitamin B126 mcg100%
Biotin300 mcg100%
Pantothenic Acid10 mg100%
Iron9 mg50%
Iodine150 mcg100%
Zinc3 mg20%
Manganese2 mg100%
Chromium25 mcg21%
Molybdenum25 mcg33%
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Purified Water, Sucrose, Ethyl Alcohol. Contains < 2% of: Ascorbic Acid (Vit. C), BHA (to preserve freshness), Biotin, Cholecalciferol (Vit. D3), Chronic Chloride, Citric Acid, Cyanocobalamin (Vit. B12), Dexpanthenol, Disodium EDTA (to preserve freshness), dl-Alpha tocopheryl Acetate (Vit. E), Ferrous Gluconate, Glycerin, Manganese Chloride, Natural Flavors, Niacinamide, Polysorbate 80, Potassium Iodide, Pyridoxine Hydrochloride (Vit. B6), Riboflavin-5'-Phosphate (Vit. B2), Sodium Benzoate (to preserve freshness), Sodium Molybdate, Thiamine Hydrochloride (Vit. B1), Tocopherols (to preserve freshness), Vitamin A Palmitate, Zinc Gluconate.
Warnings

Accidental overdose of iron-containing products is a leading cause of fatal poisoning in children under 6. In case of accidental overdose, call a doctor or poison control center immediately.

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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Farm-to-Pill? Why Supplement Ingredients—and Where They Come From—Matters

Ever been curious about what exactly is in your vitamin supplement? And then gotten frustrated because the label doesn’t provide much information? Driven by customer demand, vitamin companies have started to become more transparent about disclosing where their supplement ingredients come from. Commonly referred to as ingredient sourcing, most people are more familiar with the concept as it pertains to food, such as farm-to-table or locally grown produce. But given the opaqueness of the supplements industry, coupled with the looser regulations supplement manufacturers have at their disposal, ingredient sourcing is perhaps even more pertinent for this sector.

Supplement Ingredients Including Orange Turmeric Powder on Spoon with Capsule and Fresh Root on Burlap Cloth | Vitacost.com/blog

Why should we care where supplements are sourced from?

The main reason to pay attention to where your supplements are sourced from is to have a better awareness of what exactly is in your supplements and what kind of ingredients it’s best to avoid. In particular, because the supplement industry is not subject to the same stringent regulations as drugs, consumers have to be extra diligent about researching and vetting the supplements they choose.

If the FDA doesn’t regulate the supplement industry, how do I know what I’m taking is safe?

In general, the best advice is to sleuth before you swallow. The FDA does regulate supplements, but they are regulated as food—not drugs—which gives manufactures much more leeway. The FDA requires that drugs be proven safe and effective but make no such demands on supplements. Although the FDA does make periodic manufacturing inspections, in general the industry functions more like an honor system, because of the FDA’s limited resources. Infractions abound. A recent ConsumerLab (a publisher of test results on health, wellness, and nutrition products) report revealed that more than half of the audited supplement manufacturers were cited by the FDA for not following basic quality control practices, such as establishing specifications for the identity, purity, and strength of the finished products and conducting ingredient tests.

What’s the difference between natural, synthetic, whole food supplements and food-based supplements?

Many people may not realize that ingredient sourcing highlights a very important distinction between vitamins—the difference between vitamins sourced from natural ingredients, such as food or herbs, and vitamins created synthetically in a lab. In response to an emerging body of research supports the premise that synthetic vitamins don’t act the same in our bodies as their natural counterparts, a growing number of consumers are actively seeking more naturally sourced ingredients. Here is a breakdown of the four major categories of ingredient sourcing for vitamins.

Natural vitamins

This category very broadly refers to vitamins sourced from ingredients found in nature.

Whole-food vitamins

Vitamin and mineral nutrients extracted from vegetables, fruits and medicinal plants that your body easily recognizes and absorbs as whole-food complexes. Though these supps might contain smaller amounts of nutrients, they’re free from fillers and binders, which can affect bioavailability (how your body recognizes and absorbs the nutrients).

Food-based vitamins

Something of a hybrid approach, food-based vitamins are made by using enzymes to compound synthetic and natural vitamins with vegetable proteins. Typically, they are a blend of natural and synthetic nutrients that feature a whole-food or herbal base. Such formulas often minimize stomach upset and enhance absorption of USP synthetic vitamins by enhancing the overall bioavailability of the supplement.

Synthetic vitamins

Created in a lab through synthetic processes, these vitamins are made from isolated nutrients derived from natural sources like soy, lanolin, sago palm, sugar beets, corn starch, or rice starch, to name a few. The manufacturing process include chemicals, solvents and heat to distill or reduce down nutrients into a particular isolated chemical structure that is called a “pure” vitamin. Even if you now know the differences between the kinds of vitamins, it can still be challenging to know what to look for when you choose a supplement. Here are five pertinent questions to consider before choosing a supplement:

Is the product independently tested?

This can help ensure that a supplement contains what it claims, in the dose listed on the label, without impurities. A seal is another easy way to confirm purity, but products without seals are not necessarily inferior.

Does the manufacturer have a good reputation for quality control, research and customer service?

You can educate yourself on this front by reading independent reviews, looking for a seal of certification, or getting specific recommendations from your healthcare practitioner. At the very least, you can check a company’s website and see what they have to say about their ingredient sourcing and quality control practices.

Is the product backed by clinical research?

This one is especially relevant if you are taking a product for a specific health reason, rather than as a more generalized way to support overall health. If a product does have research backing its efficacy, you should be able to find it easily on the company’s website.

Are there any unnecessary additives in the ingredients list, such as sugar, lactose, dyes, or flavors?

A few supplement additives are unavoidable, but in general the shorter the list of ingredients the better. Some red flags to look out for are artificial sweeteners or dyes, both of which are unnecessary.

Does the product display its ingredients and sourcing?

One surefire way to make sure your supplement components have been sourced from quality ingredients is to simply look for the words “ingredients” and “sourcing” on the label. If a manufacturer puts those words together on a bottle, chances are they are proud to disclose the ingredients inside. If, on the other hand, the ingredients are of questionable quality, chances are the manufacturer will opt to conveniently omit that information from the bottle.
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