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Nature Made Adult Gummies Multi for Him plus Omega-3s Lemon Orange & Strawberry -- 80 Gummies


Nature Made Adult Gummies Multi for Him plus Omega-3s Lemon Orange & Strawberry
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Nature Made Adult Gummies Multi for Him plus Omega-3s Lemon Orange & Strawberry -- 80 Gummies

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Nature Made Adult Gummies Multi for Him plus Omega-3s Lemon Orange & Strawberry Description

  • Multi for Him plus Omega-3s
  • 60 mg Heart-Healthy Omega-3s EPA and DHA Per Serving
  • Natural Fruit Flavors
  • Lemon, Orange & Strawberry with Other Natural Flavors
  • Gluten Free

Nature Made Multi for Him plus Omega-3s Adult Gummies are specially formulated to address key nutrients and are perfect for men who want a tastier, more pleasant way to take their vitamins and supplements. Our Multi for Him plus Omega-3s Adult Gummies come in delicious natural flavors - Lemon, Orange and Strawberry. not only do they taste great, they also help fill potential nutrient gaps from your diet by providing daily nutritional support.

 

• Excellent source of vitamins A, C, D3 and E, as well as key B vitamins (folic acid, biotin, niacin, vitamin B6, vitamin B12), and important minerals such as chromium and zinc.

- B vitamins support cellular energy production

- Vitamins A, C an D as well as zinc help support the immune system

- Vitamin A is essential for healthy eye function

- Vitamins C and E provide antioxidant support

- Vitamin D helps support healthy bones and teeth

 

Nature Made Multi for Him + Omega-3 Adult Gummies are made to Nature Made's guaranteed purity and potency standards

  • United States Pharmacopoeia (USP) Verified
  • All Natural Flavors
  • Colors Derived from Natural Sources - No Synthetic Dyes
  • No Yeast
  • Gluten Free


Directions

Suggested Use: Chew two gummies daily. Keep bottle tightly closed.
Free Of
Synthetic dyes, yeast 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: 2 Gummies
Servings per Container: 40
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories25
Cholesterol Less than5 mg1%
Total Carbohydrate5 g2%
   Total Sugars4 g
     Includes 4 g Added Sugars8%
Protein Less than1 g
Vitamin A (as Retinyl Acetate)450 mcg50%
Vitamin C (as Sodium Ascorbate)67.5 mg75%
Vitamin D3 (as Cholecalciferol)15 mcg (600 IU)75%
Vitamin E (as dl-Alpha Tocopheryl Acetate)15 mg100%
Niacin (as Niacinamide)16 mg100%
Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxine Hydrochloride)1.3 mg76%
Folate (240 mcg Folic Acid)400 mcg DFE100%
Vitamin B12 (as Cyanocobalamin)6 mcg250%
Biotin30 mcg100%
Zinc (as Zinc Sulfate)5.5 mg50%
Chromium (as Chromium Chloride)35 mcg100%
Sodium20 mg1%
Fish Oil227 mg*
  Total EPA &DHA60 mg*
   Omega-3 DHA (Docosahexaenoic Acid)50 mg*
   Omega-3 EPA (Eicosapentaenoic Acid)10 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Sugar, corn syrup, water, gelatin, citric acid, lactic acid, calcium lactate, natural flavors, modified food starch, corn starch, malic acid, colors added (including carmine), tocopherols.

Contains: Fish (tuna).

Warnings

If you are taking medication, facing surgery, have bleeding problems, or undergoing any other treatment which may affect the ability of blood clot, 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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5 Things Dietary Supplements Cannot Do for You

The topic of taking vitamins on a regular basis seems to be a somewhat controversial one;  some experts believe that vitamins can be protective, while others tell us that most people can get all the vitamins and minerals they need by eating a healthy, balanced diet.

Concept of What Do Dietary Supplements Do Represented by Assortment of Tablets and Capsules Spilling From Amber Bottle | Vitacost.com/blogWhat Do Dietary Supplements Do?

What we do know is that vitamin supplements can help to fill in gaps of micronutrients in your diet, which can be helpful for things like getting enough vitamin B12, vitamin D, folate and so on. However, make no mistake about it, vitamins (and other supplements, too) won’t make up for a poor diet and unhealthy lifestyle.

What Can't Supplements Do for You?

Here are five things supplements cannot do for you, and what to do instead:

1. Replace vegetables and fruit in your diet

There’s no supplement substitution equivalent to a diet filled with a variety of whole foods, especially fresh vegetables and fruits. These foods provide not only essential vitamins and minerals — such as magnesium, potassium and vitamins C and A — but also fiber, antioxidants and other phytonutrients.

Health experts suspect that it’s the synergy of different nutrients found in whole foods that enables them to support our health, as opposed to individual vitamins and minerals. This may be one reason why researchers have concluded that multivitamins don’t necessarily reduce the risk for a number of chronic health problems.

What you should do instead: Try filling half your plate with veggies and fruits at every meal. Some of the best sources of vitamins include: leafy greens like spinach and kale, all types of berries, oranges, kiwi, sweet potatoes, carrots, broccoli and so on.

2. Provide you with fiber

Dietary fiber has a number of important benefits for your overall health, including supporting the digestive, cardiovascular and immune systems. If you rely on getting vitamins from supplements instead of food sources like vegetables, whole grains, beans and nuts, you’ll be missing the fiber that’s needed for digestive regularity, controlling your appetite, and more.

What you should do instead: Eat high-fiber foods, which tend to also be high in vitamins and minerals. Some sources that stand out include all sorts of beans, lentils, berries, greens, chia seeds and flax seeds, apples, quinoa, etc.

3. Meet your calorie needs

Vitamin supplements provide micronutrients, but they don’t provide macronutrients — meaning carbohydrates, protein and fats. You can only get macronutrients from eating actual foods, and you’re most likely to get the proportion that you need by aiming for variety.

In other words, then you’ll help to ensure that you get both micronutrients and macronutrients in ratios that support your health.

What you should do instead: Aim to include a wide variety of foods in your diet — various veggies, different meats, nuts, seeds, eggs, fish and dairy for example.

4. Change the fact that you need to sleep enough and deal with stress

While there’s no doubt that the quality of your diet is important for your health, let’s not forget that other factors are too, including how much sleep, exercise, sunlight and exposure to the outdoors, and social support you get. No supplement is going to replace the protective effects of regular physical activity, a good night’s sleep, close relationships, and time spent in nature.

What you should do instead: Prioritize getting adequate sleep, between 7-9 hours for most adults, which is important for strengthening your immune system and much more. Get regular exercise (at least 30 to 60 minutes daily), spend some time outside each day, and find ways to unwind so that stress doesn’t wind up contributing to health problems.

5. Protect you from getting sick

Studies have found that taking multivitamins and other supplements won’t necessarily keep someone from developing heart disease, cancer, cognitive decline and other issues in the same way that a nutrient-dense diet does.

In fact, very high doses of certain vitamins may even be problematic or dangerous. For example, taking too much beta carotene, calcium, and vitamins A, E and D may increase the risk for certain liver, cardiovascular, nerve and kidney problems.

That being said, people who are considered “high risk” for certain health issues due to nutrient malabsorption, genetic factors or older age may benefit from supplements if deemed appropriate by a doctor.

What you should do instead: Consider supplements a possible safety net and boost to an otherwise healthy diet and lifestyle. If you struggle with known health issues like osteoporosis, inflammatory bowel disease or vision related problems, then talk to your doctor about which supplements are the best for you to take.

So what’s the bottom line?

Don’t let your use of supplements become a distraction from healthy lifestyle practice.

Taking certain vitamins may provide you with benefits by reversing nutrient deficiencies, especially those that tend to be most common, including deficiencies in vitamin D, magnesium, folate and vitamin B12 for example. But it’s still crucial to eat a healthy diet, get enough sleep and exercise, maintain a healthy weight, and reduce your intake of sugar, sodium and unhealthy fats.

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