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Deva Vegan Tiny Tablets Multivitamin & Mineral Supplement -- 90 Vegan Tablets


Deva Vegan Tiny Tablets Multivitamin & Mineral Supplement
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Deva Vegan Tiny Tablets Multivitamin & Mineral Supplement -- 90 Vegan Tablets

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Deva Vegan Tiny Tablets Multivitamin & Mineral Supplement Description

  • New
  • Tiny Tablets
  • Easy to Swallow

Deva Vegan Tiny Tablets Multivitamin & Mineral supplement provides a range of essential vitamins and minerals in a small, east to swallow tablet that is ideal for those who have difficulty swallowing large pills. Formulated without animal ingredients or derivatives for vegans and vegetarians, the product provides 100% of the recommended daily amount of the antioxidant vitamins C and E, as well as vitamin D and most of the B-complex vitamins. it also provides a significant amount of vitamin A and some of the essential nutrients.

 

Getting vitamins and minerals each day is important for several reasons. Vitamins are involved in many processes required for the body to function properly. Particularly important are the antioxidant nutrients, which include vitamins A, C and E and the mineral selenium. Minerals, including calcium, magnesium, zinc and others, are involved in many bodily functions.

 

Deva Vegan Tiny Tablets Multivitamin provides varying amounts of vitamins and minerals while keeping the size of the pill small enough to swallow with ease. Those who usually avoid taking nutritional supplements that provide more than 100% DVs or that are difficult to swallow will welcome the ease with which Deva Tiny Tablets can become part of a daily health routine. Deva Vegan Tiny Tablets Multivitamin is extremely affordable and certified by the Vegan Society, the non-profit group that invented the word "vegan".

 

Deva Vegan Multivitamin is 100% animal free, registered Vegan by the Vegan Society, and guaranteed for purity, freshness and labeled potency.


Directions

Suggested Use: For adults, take one (1) tablet daily, preferably with a meal, or as directed by your health care professional.
Free Of
Yeast, gluten, wheat, dairy, egg, sugar, salt, shellfish, animal products or derivatives.

*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: 90
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A (as acetate & beta carotene)2500 IU50%
Vitamin C (as ascorbic acid)60 mg100%
Vitamin D2 (as ergocalciferol)400 IU100%
Vitamin E (as d-alpha tocopheryl)30 IU100%
Vitamin B1 (as thiamine mononitrate)1.5 mg100%
Vitamin B2 (as riboflavin)1.7 mg100%
Vitamin B3 (as niacinamide)20 mg100%
Vitamin B6 (sa pyrodoxine HCl)2 mg100%
Folate (as folic acid)200 mcg50%
Vitamin B12 (as cyanocobalamin)6 mcg100%
Biotin30 mcg10%
Vitamin B5 (as d-calcium pantothenate)10 mg100%
Calcium (as calcium carbonate)20 mg2%
Iron (as ferrous fumarate)9 mg50%
Iodine (as potassium iodide)75 mcg50%
Magnesium (as magnesium oxide)8 mg2%
Zinc (as zinc oxide)4.5 mg30%
Selenium (as amino acid chelate)35 mcg50%
Copper (as amino acid chelate)200 mcg10%
Manganese (as amino acid chelate)1 mg50%
Chromium (as amino acid chelate)30 mcg25%
Molybdenum (as amino acid chelate)19 mcg25%
Boron (as boron citrate)50 mcg*
Choline (as choline bitartrate)3 mg*
Inositol3 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Cellulose, croscarmellose sodium, vegetable stearic acid, magnesium stearate, silica, hypromellose, vegetable glycerin. (All from non-animal sources)
Warnings

Always consult your doctor before taking any dietary supplement. 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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What is Vegan, Anyway? Answers for Curious Health Seekers

If you love animals – or just want to boost your health – you've probably considered making the transition to a vegan diet.

Simply put, a vegan does not eat or use animal-based foods and products. This cutting-edge lifestyle once appealed only to a fringe few, but now has gone mainstream.

Forks Topped With Fruits & Veggies to Demonstrate What is Vegan | Vitacost.com Blog

What is vegan?

A vegan lifestyle offers several nutritional benefits, says Jill Nussinow, a Santa Rosa, California-based registered dietitian nutritionist who is a vegan and is popularly known as "The Veggie Queen." 

"Eating more vegetables, fruit, whole grains, beans, and nuts and seeds will benefit almost everyone who wants to improve their health," she says.

Is a vegan diet healthy?

A vegan diet is rich in antioxidants and phytochemicals, Nussinow says. Antioxidants are natural substances that help prevent damage to the cells in your body. Phytochemicals are biologically active compounds found in plants. They are thought to play a role in preventing disease, one of the health benefits of a vegan diet.

A vegan diet may benefit heart health and other body systems; vegans consume foods with a lot of fiber, which helps digestive health and has been linked to a reduced risk of heart disease, cancer and diabetes.

Eating a vegan diet can "make you feel great," Nussinow says. A vegan diet also offers another unexpected benefit.

"What is more surprising for many is that they lose weight easily even when they are eating larger amounts of lower caloric density food," Nussinow says.

Challenges of going vegan

Nussinow acknowledges it can be challenging to switch to a vegan diet unless you feel a strong incentive to do so.

"The number one reason that most people switch is due to poor health, which is quite motivating," she says.

If boosting your health does not inspire you, there are other good reasons to choose a vegan lifestyle, Nussinow says.

"People realize that eating animals and animal products might be detrimental for reasons ranging from ethical to environmental," she says.

However, switching over to a vegan diet should be a slow, careful process.

Many experts have pointed out that giving up animal products can leave the body deprived of important nutrients, including vitamin B12, omega-3 fatty acids and minerals such as calcium, iodine, iron, selenium and zinc.

"Some people just want to cut out the meat and dairy, but then find themselves trying to live solely on vegetables and fruit, which can lead to nutritional deficiencies," Nussinow says.

While such deficiencies rarely occur, it is important to consult a registered dietitian or read a book on veganism before making the switch, she says.

"I definitely recommend that people do it with proper guidance," Nussinow says.

You can also seek out a well-respected program that helps you transition to a vegan diet. Nussinow cites the Physician's Committee for Responsible Medicine's 21-Day Vegan Kickstart program as one example.

Some experts also recommend taking vegan supplements that can supply you with the nutrients missing in a plant-based diet.

Myths about a vegan lifestyle

Alas, several myths keep many people from trying a vegan lifestyle, Nussinow says. The biggest of these is the mistaken notion that vegan fare will leave you feeling hungry.

"You can eat a much larger volume of food on a vegan diet, so there is no need to go hungry," she says.

In addition, many people falsely believe switching to a vegan diet means sacrificing many of their favorite foods. "These days, there is a vegan version of almost every food," Nussinow says.

For example, she says eating foods such as dairy-free cheese, ice cream, burgers and meatballs that look like meat "is possible, and not that difficult" – although she adds that such choices are not the most healthful.

In fact, simply switching to all-vegan foods is not necessarily a surefire way to improve your health. You still have to make the right food choices, Nussinow says.

"Plant-based (eating) is eating plants of any kind which – strangely enough – might include Oreos, potato or corn chips, and other vegan junk food," she says.

Believing you can eat anything vegan and get good results is yet another myth, Nussinow says.

"There are many versions of 'vegan' and 'plant-based,'" she says. "Not all (are) based on healthier eating, sorry to say."

 

Hungry for vegan fare? Check out our vegan recipe cookbook!

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