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Garden of Life Minami Supercritical Prenatal Omega-3 Fish Oil Lemon -- 30 Softgels


Garden of Life Minami Supercritical Prenatal Omega-3 Fish Oil Lemon
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Garden of Life Minami Supercritical Prenatal Omega-3 Fish Oil Lemon -- 30 Softgels

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Garden of Life Minami Supercritical Prenatal Omega-3 Fish Oil Lemon Description

  • Omega-3 DHA
  • Supports Baby's Brain Development
  • 480 mg DHA
  • Once Daily
  • No Fishy Aftertaste
  • Lemon Flavor

Minami Prenatal is a premium supplement that delivers 480 mg of Omega-3 DHA nutrition in one convenient softgel with a clean, lemon flavor and no fishy aftertaste.

 

The demand for Omega-3 DHA increases during pregnancy, and DHA taken during lactation enhances the quality of breast milk. DHA is an essential nutrient for the proper development of infants and children.

 

Super Concentrated Omega-3

Minami offers one of the highest concentrated Omega-3 fish oils on the market, which means more Omega-3 nutrition, no fillers or saturated fats and fewer softfels to take.

 

Quality You Can Trust

 

Purity. Minami utilizes a three step unique purification process, employing extensive quality controls to produce ultra pure EPA & DHA rich fish oil

 

Quality Testing. Minami oils go through rigorous third-party testing and have remarkably low levels of oxidation as well as undetectable levels of dioxins, pesticides and heavy metals like mercury.

 

Sustainability

  • Minami obtains fish from sustainably managed waters and is the only fish oil in the world to receive EMAS (Eco-Management and Audit Scheme) status - a very stringent European standard.
  • Minami fish oils are processed in unique energy-efficient facilities, that recycle organic waste materials to convert them into energy to power the factory and community.


Directions

Suggested Use: Adults take 1 softgel per day with water. Best taken with food. Not intended for children.
Free Of
Gluten and dairy.

*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 Softgel
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories9
   Calories from Fat7
Total Fat1 g1%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Unsaturated Fat0.5 g
   Trans Fat0 g
Total Omega-3 Fatty Acids640 mg*
   DHA (Docosahexaenoic Acid)480 mg
   EPA (Eicosapentaenoic Acid)104 mg
   Other Omega-3s56 mg
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Deep-sea fish (anchovy, sardine and mackerel), fish gelatin, vegetable glycerin, natural lemon flavor, rosemary extract, natural non-GMO mixed tocopherols (antioxidant). Contains soy.
Warnings

As with any dietary supplement, consult your healthcare practitioner before using this product, especially if you are pregnant, nursing, allergic to iodine, use blood thinners, anticipate surgery, take medication on a regular basis or are otherwise under medical supervision.

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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To Prevent Birth Defects, Follow This Doctor's Advice

Learning that a child has a birth defect is frightening for any parent. Each year, 8 million children born around the world are diagnosed with such a condition, according to the March of Dimes.

The good news is that with enough love and attention, these children can grow up to have normal, happy lives.

"People with birth defects can be -- and usually are -- happy and productive members of society," says Dr. Anthony Scialli, an obstetrician-gynecologist and teratologist in Washington, D.C.

January is National Birth Defects Prevention Month. Fortunately, there are several things you can do before having kids that lower the risk of birth defects.

Pregnant Woman Trying to Prevent Birth Defects Sitting on Floor with Cup of Tea | Vitacost.com/blog

Preventing birth defects

Avoiding alcohol during pregnancy is the first step to reducing the risk of birth defects in a child, Scialli says.

"Alcohol is the single most common known cause of birth defects," he says. "We don’t know the amount of alcohol that is safe, so we recommend no alcohol intake."

Even if you are not planning on becoming pregnant – but are in your childbearing years – you should take a multivitamin every day, says Dr. Lisa Waddell, deputy medical officer at the March of Dimes.

“If you take folic acid before and during early pregnancy, it can help prevent birth defects of the brain and spine called neural tube defects,” she says.

Waddell also recommends several other lifestyle changes that can boost your own health, and increase the odds you’ll have a healthy baby. They include:

  • Staying safe from viruses and infections that may affect pregnancy
  • Quitting smoking
  • Avoiding taking street drugs

“Schedule a preconception checkup with your doctor to make sure you’re healthy and that your body is ready for pregnancy,” she says.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends being updated on all vaccines – such as those for the flu and whooping cough – before becoming pregnant.

The CDC also urges aspiring mothers to protect against and immediately treat insect bites, and to practice good hygiene, such as washing your hands regularly with soap and water.

If you are being treated for a chronic illness – including high blood pressure, diabetes, heart problems or kidney problems – visit your obstetrician prior to having children, Scialli says.

“In most cases, treatment of the chronic illness should be continued during pregnancy, although the medications may need to be adjusted,” he says.

Scialli says the MotherToBaby website is another good resource. It is a website associated with the Organization of Teratology Information Specialists that provides information on the safety of medications and other exposures during pregnancy and while breastfeeding.

Managing your child’s birth defect

Of course, none of these steps guarantee your child will not have a birth defect. As scary as such a diagnosis can seem, know that your child can still live a full life.

“Most birth defects can be treated to improve the health and function of the child,” Scialli says.

If you have concerns about your child’s health, discuss them with your pediatrician, Waddell says.

“If your baby is born with a birth defect or other health condition, he may need special care at birth and later in life,” she says.

Pediatric specialists -- such as a pediatric cardiologist or neurologist -- can give you more information and guidance about the specialized care your baby may need, Waddell says.

Rather than considering a child with a birth defect to be disabled, think of them as “differently abled,” Scialli says.

So, don’t underestimate your child’s resilience and ability to thrive. “They learn to adapt to the limitations associated with their problems,” Scialli says.

Finally, you can find support at the March of Dimes Share Your Story webpage.

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