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Healthy Origins Natural Krill Oil -- 1000 mg - 60 Softgels


Healthy Origins Natural Krill Oil
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Healthy Origins Natural Krill Oil -- 1000 mg - 60 Softgels

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Healthy Origins Natural Krill Oil Description

  • 100% Pure Antarctic Krill
  • Natural Vanilla Flavor
  • Supports Joint, Brain and Cardiovascular Health
  • Enteric Coated Softgels for Optimal Absorption
  • Sustainably Harvested Under CCAMLR Standards
  • K•REAL™ Real Krill Oil

Healthy Origins® Krill Oil is extracted from the Euphausia superba species of krill found in the Antarctic waters of the southern ocean. Euphausia superba, with a biomas of over 500,000,000 tons, is one of the most abundant life forms on the planet. Since the 19th century, krill has been harvested as a food source for humans and animals, but only in more recent times has it been harvested to extract the oils contained within the krill. These oils contain substantial levels of Omega 3s, Phospholipids and Astaxanthin.


Directions

As a dietary supplement for adults, take one (1) softgel daily with your first meal, or as directed by a physician.
Free Of
Peanuts/tree nuts, fish, gluten, yeast, eggs, milk, wheat and soy.

*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: 60
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories5
   Calories from Fat5
Total Fat0.5 g<2%
   Trans Fat0 g
Krill Oil1000 mg*
   Provides
  Total Omega-3 Fatty Acids190 mg*
    EPA (Eicosapentaenoic acid)100 mg*
    DHA (Docosahexaenoic acid)55 mg*
  Phospholipids400 mg*
  Astaxanthin200 mcg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin, glycerin, purified water, natural vanilla. Enteric coating consists of ethyl cellulose, sodium alginate, ammonium hydroxide, medium chain triglycerides, oleic acid, stearic acid. Contains: shellfish (krill).
Warnings

If you have a seafood allergy, coagulopathy, or are taking anti-coagulant or other medication, please consult a physician before using 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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Omegas & Fatty Acids: A Glossary of Common Terms

Omegas, especially omega-3s, are associated with a seemingly endless array of health benefits, from supporting mood and focus to promoting joint and lung health to relieving menstrual pain. And of course, there’s the big kahuna: supporting heart and cardiovascular health.

Man Holding Yellow Capsules in Palm Wondering What are Omega 3 Fatty Acids | Vitacost.com/blog

It’s also big business. The omega-3 supplements industry is projected to clock in at 57 billion in 2025 and currently hovers around 33 billion. According to CNN, fish oil is the third most widely used supplement in the United States. A National Institutes of Health study estimated that 7.8 percent of Americans used fish oils in 2012, although other studies suggest that number may be more than double.

And while numerous studies will say that adding fish to your diet is a healthy move, the benefits of isolating fish oil into a capsule or liquid is the subject of much debate. As the research continues to wax and wane, here’s what you need to know to stay in the loop.

Omega Definition List

Omega-3

Omega-3 fatty acids are defined as polyunsaturated fats—a type of fat your body can't make but is critical for your health.

Omega-6

Like omega-3 fatty acids, omega-6 fatty acids are polyunsaturated fatty acids, but this omega has a different function and effect. Its primarily used for energy. Western diets tend to be deficient in omega-3 fatty acids but have excessive amounts of omega-6. According to Healthline, “the recommended ratio of omega-6 to omega-3 fatty acids in the diet is 4:1 or less. However, the Western diet has a ratio between 10:1 and 50:1.” Too much omega-6s can increase the risk of inflammation.

Omega-9

Omega-9 fats are not essential—they can be produced by the body. In fact, they are the most abundant fat in our cells. Even so, consuming omega-9 fats instead of saturated fats may be another way to reduce inflammation. Oleic acid is the most common omega-9 fatty acid and the most common monounsaturated fatty acid in the diet.

Fatty fish and oily fish

Also called oily fish, fatty fish are the prime sources of two of the three most important omega-3s (EPA and DHA, with the third being ALA). fatty acids are considered the good fats, unlike the bad saturated fats in meat. Research attributes fatty acids with delivering health benefits for your heart, brain, lungs and circulation. Here is a list of common fatty fish: trout, salmon, sardines, pilchards, kippers, eels, whitebait, mackerel, herring and tuna.

Fish oil

Fish oil, many people’s go-to dietary supplement, offers the motherlode of omega-3 fatty acids.

Algal oil

Derived from various types of seaweed, algal oil is a viable choice for vegans and other people who want a source of long-chain omega-3 fatty acids (EPA and DHA) but don’t want to get them from fish or fish-oil supplements. Algal oil is a more sustainable alternative to harvesting fish for their oil. It also poses minimal risk of contamination with pollutants, such as PCBs, that tend to be found in many fatty fish.

Flaxseed oil

Flaxseed oil contains the omega-3 fatty acid ALA (alpha-linolenic acid) -- a very small percentage of which is converted into EPA and, to a lesser extent, DHA in the body. Fish oil and flaxseed oil each provide omega-3 fatty acids, but only fish oil contains the omega-3s EPA and DHA.

Krill oil

Krill oil and fish oil supplements are two sources of omega-3 fatty acids including DHA and EPA. While oil from both krill and fish provide health benefits, their origin, price and benefits may differ. Krill oil, with its trademark red color, comes from a small, shrimp-like animal called krill. Krill oil, which contains more antioxidants than straight up fish oil, is usually more expensive.

DHA/EPA

These two fatty acids found in fish, eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) and docosahexaenoic acid (DHA), are believed to benefit the cardiovascular system along with joint health, bowel health and mood.

ALA

ALA (alpha-linolenic acid), another omega-3 fatty acid, is found in plant sources such as nuts and seeds.

GLA and dGLA

Gamma linolenic acid, an omega-6 fatty acid is found in various plant seed oils such as corn, safflower, and soybean oils as well as borage oil and evening primrose oil. The body converts gamma linolenic acid to a substance called DGLA that fights inflammation.

CLA

Conjugated linoleic acid, another omega-6 fatty acid, as a supplement is typically used for weight loss, bodybuilding and diabetes. The main dietary sources of CLA are dairy products and beef. Although it’s not conclusive, some studies link this particular fatty acid, technically a healthy version of trans fats, to a lower risk of certain diseases.

Essential fatty acids

Linoleic acid (LA), an omega-6 fatty acid, and ?-linolenic acid (ALA), an omega-3 fatty acid, are considered essential fatty acids (EFA) because our bodies can’t make them.

These statements have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease.

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