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Emerald Labs CoEnzymated B-Healthy -- 60 Vegetable Capsules


Emerald Labs CoEnzymated B-Healthy
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Emerald Labs CoEnzymated B-Healthy -- 60 Vegetable Capsules

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Emerald Labs CoEnzymated B-Healthy Description

  • Additive Free Company
  • Doctor-Formulated
  • Methylated Folate
  • Methylate B12
  • Coenzymated B2 & B6
  • Doctor Formulated - Clinical Potency
  • cGMP Facility - Made in the USA
  • Additive Free - Magnesium Stearate
  • Gluten Free - Vegetable Capsule
  • Vegan Formulated

Therapeutic dosages of the activated forms of key B Vitamins: Coenzyme B2 (R5P), B6 (P5P) and Folic Acid (L-5 Methyl Tetrahydrofolate) shown to:

 

• Improve overall Energy
• Help Stress-Related Fatigue

 

Did you know that 45% of the population has a genetic defect that hinders the body's ability to effectively metabolize Folic Acid unless it is in its Coenzyme form?


Directions

Suggested Use: Take two capsules in the morning or afternoon with or without food.
Free Of
Additive, gluten, milk, soy, salt, sugar, wheat, yeast, gluten, artifical flavors, preservatives.

*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 Capsules
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin B1 (Thiamine Mononitrate)50 mg2,941%
Coenzyme Vitamin B2 (R-5-P)50 mg1,871%
Vitamin B3 (Niacin)10 mg50%
Vitamin B3a (Niacinamide)40 mg200%
Vitamin B5 (D-Calcium Pantothenate)250 mg2,500%
Coenzyme Vitamin B6 (P-5-P)50 mg2,500%
Vitamin B12 (Methylcobalamin)500 mcg8,300%
CoEnzymated Methyl Folate
(L-5 Methyltetrahydrofolate
400 mcg100%
Biotin300 mcg*
Inositol50 mg*
Choline Bitartrate50 mg*
Raw Whole-Food Proprietary Blend
Tocotrienol complex, organic raw whole food sprout powders (organic quinoa, organic mung bean, organic millet), raw probiotic blend (400 million CFU's acidophilus/b. bifidum), raw plant enzyme blend (lipase, lactase, invertase, protease, hemicellulose, cellulose, alpha-galactosides, amylase, bromelain, papain, acid-stable protease, maltase), fructo-oligosaccharides, organic whole food chlorella powder (cell-wall broken), whole food spirulina powder, whole food pomegranate juice powder, raw whole food freeze-dried acai powder, whole food mangosteen hull powder, whole food noni fruit powder.
560 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Vegetable capsule.

Allergy Information: product is manufactured in a facility that processes milk, egg, soy, tree nuts, fish and shellfish.
Warnings

Consult a physician if currently on prescription medication or diagnosed with a medical condition.

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 Does 'Healthy' Actually Mean? 7 Nutrition Experts Weigh In

America, we’ve got a not-so-healthy problem with the definition of “healthy.”

According to a recent survey by the International Food Information Council Foundation, 96 percent of American consumers seek health benefits from what they eat and drink. However, only 45 percent could identify even one food or nutrient tied to those benefits. For instance, only 12 percent of those surveyed were able to associate omega-3 fatty acids with heart health.

Woman Eating Vegetable-Packed Salad to Support Good Health | Vitacost.com/blog

Joseph Clayton, CEO of the foundation, says the annual survey continues to show that “Americans feel overwhelmed by conflicting food and nutrition information.”

“But this year, we’re finding troubling signs that the information glut is translating into faulty decisions about our diets and health,” Clayton adds.

In light of the survey results, the bottom-line question we should be asking ourselves is this: What does “healthy” mean? Unfortunately, there’s no official definition. No government agency regulates the term “healthy” for the food and beverages that we buy.

Perhaps the most succinct definition of “healthy” (and the first one that came up in a Google search for “What is healthy food?”) is this one from the nonprofit organization Breastcancer.org:

Healthy eating means eating a variety of foods that give you the nutrients you need to maintain your health, feel good, and have energy. These nutrients include protein, carbohydrates, fat, water, vitamins, and minerals.

However, that definition doesn’t fully cover “healthy.” So, we asked nutrition experts to expand on the meaning of “healthy.” What follows is a summary of what they told us.

Registered dietitian nutritionist Amanda Sauceda, nutrition coach

A super easy food principle that works is to have more color on your plate and eat more fruits and veggies. Often when most people ask me what they should be eating, instead of looking at things to take away from their diet, a good place to start is to find foods that we can eat more of, and fruits and veggies is great place to start. Eating more color also helps to ensure a wide variety of nutrients. Sometimes we get stuck eating the same things; variety is the spice of life and for our nutrition.

My definition of “healthy” is foods that nourish both body and soul. I do my best to follow the advice about color and eating fruits and veggies, but food should also be enjoyed. A plain chicken breast and steamed veggies are “healthy,” but in reality that dish does nothing for me because it is plain. Eating healthy should also include nourishing foods that you enjoy eating.

Registered dietitian Nancy Snyder, culinary dietitian at Healthy Dining

A “whole food” — which is nutrient dense — will always give you more nutritional bang for your buck than a processed or packaged food item, which simply contributes empty calories, providing little or no nutritional value. While there’s nothing wrong with enjoying your favorite bag of chips or piece of candy now and again, it’s important to choose foods each day that will help to fuel your body beyond just calories.

Registered dietitian Maya Rams Murthy, founder and CEO of concierge nutrition practice Eat with Maya

“Healthy food” is a misnomer. Food is either nutritious — possessing plenty of nutrients that our bodies need — or not. Calling food “healthy” confuses the general public even more.

There is a place for both nutritious and less-nutritious foods in your diet. Consistently eating nutritious foods the majority of the time, with some less-nutritious choices sprinkled in, will yield the best results for a healthy lifestyle and mindset.

Certified nutrition coach Kelly Page, owner of health and wellness website www.tastingpage.com

The healthiest food has no label. Ideally, you should eat fresh food that grows from the ground. In looking at packaged food, look for minimal ingredients. If you can’t pronounce an ingredient, your body is probably going to have a hard time digesting it as well. Keep it simple, and your body will stay happy and energized.

Certified nutrition coach and personal trainer Esther Avant, owner of Esther Avant Wellness Coaching

Whether or not a food is healthy really depends on what you’re comparing it to. I don’t consider any foods inherently good or bad. And more importantly, no foods make you good or bad if you do or do not eat them.

Are some foods more nutritious than others? Absolutely. But while nutrition might be the primary reason that we eat, it’s not the only reason. There are also cultural, religious and societal reasons.

Instead of making yourself mental trying to determine whether or not certain foods are “healthy,” think about food on a spectrum where some are better and some are worse but none are off-limits or required.

Foods on one side of the spectrum are those that make you feel good, provide you with nutrients, add health and are largely unprocessed — foods like fresh veggies, fruit and lean protein.

Foods on the other side of the spectrum are those that make you feel bad or that you have trouble regulating portions, they don’t provide your body with much in the way of nutrients, and are artificial or processed, like snack foods such as chips and pastries.

Registered dietitian nutritionist Kameo Snyder, food transformation coach

It’s easy to cut through the clutter when you adopt the philosophy that health can’t be bottled, boxed, bagged or placed into a can. Nutrient-dense foods that are packed with phytochemicals and antioxidants that promote health and prevent disease are the quintessential definition of “healthy” food. These foods protect cells from physiological oxidative damage, which promotes the onset of disease.

Licensed dietitian nutritionist Courtney Ferreira, owner of nutrition consulting business Real Food Court

We are constantly told specific foods or nutrients are the answer to our health and weight concerns when, in fact, it is about the entire diet and making the best food choices whenever we can. For instance, milk is an excellent source of calcium, vitamin D and protein, but some people suffer from lactose intolerance. For these people, milk may not fall under “healthy” in the context of their diet. I encourage people to take the rocket science out of their eating and focus on what makes them feel good.

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