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Dr. Mercola Whole-Food Multivitamin AM & PM Daily Packs -- 240 Tablets


Dr. Mercola Whole-Food Multivitamin AM & PM Daily Packs
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Dr. Mercola Whole-Food Multivitamin AM & PM Daily Packs -- 240 Tablets

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Dr. Mercola Whole-Food Multivitamin AM & PM Daily Packs Description

  • Whole-Food Multivitamin Plus Vital Minerals
  • Convenient Individual A.M. & P.M. Packs
  • Soy Free | GMO Free | Gluten Free
  • 30 Dual Packs • 240 Tablets

• Premium Products - Compare my ingredients to other leading brands. You'll see the pride taken in producing simple, high quality products you can trust.

 

• My Mission - Partner with leading charities committed to protect your right to achieve optimal health.

 

"I am passionate about formulating my products using a holistic approach for optimal health and wellness."

 

-Dr. Joseph Mercola

 

Whole-Food Multivitamin Plus Vital Minerals

  • Convenient side by side individually wrapped packets for AM and PM dosing
  • Contains whole food concentrates and a variety of essential vitamins, minerals, carotenoids, bioflavanoids, amino acids, enzymes and herbs
  • Formulated with a special blend of vegetables and fruits to support optimal health
  • Includes essential minerals in high absorption chelated form
  • Packet film is made from biodegradable, comprisable cellulose
  • Perfect for travel!


Directions

Suggested Use: Adults, as a dietary supplement, take contents of two (2) packets daily with food. Alternatively, take contents of one (1) packet with breakfast and one (1) packet with dinner.
Free Of
Soy, GMOs and 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: 8 Tablets
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories15
Total Carbohydrate3 g1%
Vitamin A (as Beta Carotene)1500 mcg167%
Vitamin C (from Niacinamide Ascorbate, Magnesium and Calcium Ascorbate, Ascorbyl Palmitate)500 mg556%
Vitamin D3 (as Cholecalciferol)125 mcg (5000 IU)625%
Vitamin E [as d-Alpha Tocopheryl Succinate (from Sunflower Oil)]134 mg893%
Thiamin (Vitamin B1) (as Thiamin Succinate)3 mg250%
Riboflavin (Vitamin B2) (as Riboflavin-5-Phosphate)3.4 mg262%
Niacin (as Niacinamide Ascorbate)40 mg250%
Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxal-5-Phosphate)4 mg235%
Folate [400 mcg Folic Acid equivalent (from (6S)-5 (as Methyltetrahydrofolic Acid, Calcium Salt)]665 mcg DFE166%
Vitamin B12 (as Methylcobalamin)100 mcg4,167%
Biotin900 mcg3,000%
Pantothenic Acid (from Calcium Pantothenate)30 mg600%
Choline (from Choline Bitartrate and Dihydrogen Citrate)60 mg1%
Calcium (from Calcium Citrate-Malate and Ascorbate)250 mg19%
Iodine (from Kelp)200 mcg133%
Magnesium (from Magnesium Amino Acid Chelate Complex and Ascorbate)500 mg119%
Zinc (from Zinc Amino Acid Chelate)15 mg136%
Selenium (from Selenium Amino Acid Chelate Complex)200 mcg364%
Copper (from Copper Amino Acid Chelate)0.05 mg6%
Manganese (from Manganese Amino Acid Chelate)2 mg87%
Chromium (from Chromium Amino Acid Chelate)200 mcg571%
Molybdenum (from Molybdenum Amino Acid Chelate Complex)100 mcg222%
Potassium (from Potassium Krebs Chelate and Amino Acid Chelate Complex)100 mg2%
Dr. Mercola's Fruit and Vegetable Blend
[Kale (leaf), Spinach, (Leaf, Stem), Carrot (Root), Blueberry (Fruit), Garlic (Bulb) Extract, Broccoli (Whole Plant), Cauliflower (Whole Plant), Beet (Root) Extract, Cranberry (Fruit), Blackberry (Fruit), Radish (Root), Apricot (Fruit), Celery (Leaf, Stalk)]
1134 mg*
L-Cysteine and N-Acetyl L-Cysteine150 mg*
Betaine (from Betaine HCL)114 mg*
Chlorella (Chlorella vulgaris)100 mg*
Inositol100 mg*
Lemon Bioflavonoid Complex100 mg*
Papain100 mg*
Rose Hips100 mg*
Silica100 mg*
Spirulina (Arthrospira plantensis)100 mg*
Apple Pectin50 mg*
Bromelain50 mg*
Grape Seed Extract and Pine Bark Extract Blend (Contains Proanthocyanidins)50 mg*
PABA (Para-Aminobenzoic Acid)50 mg*
Hesperidin35 mg*
Rutin25 mg*
Glutamic Acid20 mg*
Grape Skin Extract8 mg*
Lutein [from Marigold (Tagetes erecta) (Flower)]6 mg*
Lycopene [from Tomato (fruit)]6 mg*
Boron (from Boron Amino Acid Chelate Complex)1.5 mg*
Zeaxanthin [from Marigold (Tagetes erecta) (Flower)]1 mg*
Strontium (from Strontium Citrate)297 mcg*
Trace Elements (from Red Seaweed)100 mcg*
Vanadium (from Vanadium Amino Acid Chelate Complex)50 mcg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Cellulose, hydroxypropyl cellulose, coating (hydroxypropyl methylcellulose, vegetable glycerin).
Warnings

If you are nursing, pregnant, taking medication or have a medical condition, consult your physician before taking this product.

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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8 Tips to Help You Make the Most of Your Telemedicine Visit

In the doctor’s office of today, telehealth tools are becoming almost as commonplace as stethoscopes and thermometers. Under physical-distancing recommendations prompted by the coronavirus outbreak, millions of American patients have paid virtual visits to doctors and other health care professionals. For many of those patients and professionals, it’s a brand-new experience.

Woman Sitting on Couch With Laptop Doing First Telehealth Visit With Physician | Vitacost.com/blog

Less than a year before any of us knew about the novel coronavirus, a survey conducted in June 2019 by Troy, Michigan-based market research company J.D. Power found that in the previous 12 months, only 9.6 percent of Americans had relied on telehealth as a substitute for going to a doctor’s office, urgent care clinic or ER. Meanwhile, an April 2020 survey by Dallas-based physician search firm Merritt Hawkins showed that 48 percent of U.S. doctors were treating patients through telehealth, compared with 18 percent in 2018.

While some health care professionals might revert mostly to in-person-only appointments once the coronavirus pandemic subsides, others might maintain and even ramp up virtual care by videoconference, phone, text, email and other electronic means.

Whether you’re depending on telehealth temporarily or permanently, follow these eight tips to ensure you gain the most you can from a virtual health care appointment.

1. Ask for a demonstration

Are you uncomfortable with technology? If that’s the case, request a demonstration of the telehealth technology ahead of your appointment, says Bo Claypool, founder and executive director of Austin, Texas-based psychiatric recruiting and staffing firm Monroe & Weisbord, which recently launched a telehealth platform. This ensures your telehealth session goes smoothly, he says.

2. Test the technology

Well before your video appointment, test your technology, Northern California licensed physical therapist Nicole Lombardo recommends.

Is your internet service up and running? Is the microphone on your computer working correctly? Is your computer’s webcam operating normally? Does your health care provider’s telehealth setup have any glitches?

This pre-appointment check “minimizes technological difficulties and ensures that you can show up to the visit on time,” Lombardo says.

3. Allocate extra time

Dr. Natalie Santiago, a pediatrician in the Chicago area, suggests clearing your schedule for about 15 minutes ahead of your appointment. A nurse, medical assistant or other professional might call you ahead of time to go over your vital signs and discuss details of your appointment.

4. Create the proper setting

If you’re visiting a health care professional virtually, be sure to choose the right atmosphere — especially if the appointment is done via videoconference.

“In general, like all videoconferencing calls, it’s ideal to be in a quiet indoor place for your session with a strong internet connection,” Claypool says.

Santiago adds that you should:

  • Turn on lights that are bright enough so a health care professional can easily evaluate your eyes, skin and other body parts.
  • Silence your phone if you’re not using it during the appointment.
  • Encourage anyone else in home to be quiet so that you can clearly communicate with the health care professional.

To cut down on other distractions during your appointment, close internet browsers that are open on your electronic device and sign out of your email service, says Melissa Wesner, a licensed professional counselor in Towson, Maryland.

In addition, plastic surgeon Dr. Johnny Franco of Austin, Texas, suggests eliminating background noise by turning off your TV and music, and by not driving when you’re chatting over the phone with a health care professional.

5. Arm yourself with information

Jot down two or three key questions that you want to ask your health care provider, Santiago says, and be prepared to take notes.

In addition, come up with a list of all the medications you’re currently taking or, better yet, gather all of the medication bottles so you can refer to them during the appointment, says Dr. Adam Mamelak, a dermatologist in Austin, Texas.

Santiago also suggests keeping your pharmacy’s name, address and phone number handy in case the health care provider wants to prescribe medication.

6. Review your medical history

Be ready to go over your medical background with the health care professional, says Steve Richardson, vice president of population health at Norfolk, Virginia-based UHSM Telemedicine by Healthrive, a telehealth platform. This includes sharing information about:

  • Allergies, particularly allergies to medicine.
  • Existing health conditions like high blood pressure or diabetes.
  • Previous surgeries.

“The better you prepare, the smoother the visit will go and the more efficient it will be,” Richardson says.

7. Realize the constraints of telehealth

Keep in mind that telehealth isn’t designed to address all of your health care needs, says Dr. Jay Woody, chief medical officer of Intuitive Health and co-founder of Legacy ER & Urgent Care, both in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. Rather, telehealth should be limited to low-risk, non-emergency situations.

“The provider can offer medical advice, diagnose certain health-related conditions and discuss possible issues,” Woody says. “While telehealth serves a health care need, it should not be considered complete care. The physical nature of an injury or treatment for many sicknesses may require specialized equipment and testing that must be done in a facility.”

8. Embrace the benefits

Joseph Tropper, a clinical therapist in Baltimore, urges you to appreciate the short-term and long-term benefits of telehealth.

In the short term, telehealth sessions have grown in popularity as we’ve adapted to societal changes spawned by the coronavirus pandemic, he says.

“Being socially distant helps us discover new ways of adapting to stressful situations,” Tropper says. “Many people have learned to appreciate the value of connecting to people far from them, as well as picking up new activities that can suppress their loneliness and make them feel better.”

Tropper also sees long-term value in telehealth.

“In my experience, almost 75 percent of my clients are pleasantly surprised by how effective it is,” he says. “We all need the support that we need, and telehealth is a good way to provide it.”

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