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Nature Made Multi For Her -- 90 Tablets


Nature Made Multi For Her
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Nature Made Multi For Her -- 90 Tablets

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Save 15% off Code STRONG15 Ends: 3/6 at 9 a.m. ET

Nature Made: Just What You Need | Vitacost.com

Nature Made Multi For Her Description

  • 23 Key Nutrients for Daily Nutritional Support
  • With Iron & Calcium
  • Made with D3

Nature Made Multivitamin For Her Tablets help support bone and muscle health, immune health, and energy metabolism. Made in the USA with quality global ingredients, this Nature Made multivitamin for women contains no color added, no artificial flavors, and is gluten free.

 

This women's daily multivitamin supplement is a dietary supplement that also contains 23 key nutrients for daily nutritional support, including Iron, Folic Acid, Vitamin D3, and Calcium. This multivitamin with iron nutritional supplement is perfect for women who want to fill nutritional gaps in their diet. Adults, take one Nature Made Multi for Her tablet daily with water and a meal. Nature Made supplements are quality you can trust.

  • Nutritional support supplement: contains one 90 count bottle of Nature Made Multivitamin For Her Tablets for a 90-day supply
  • These Nature Made multivitamins for women provide bone and muscle support, immune support, and energy metabolism support
  • This multivitamin supplement for women also contains 23 key nutrients for daily nutritional support, including Iron, Folic Acid, Vitamin D, and Calcium
  • Adults, take one Nature Made Multi for Her womens multivitamin tablet daily with water and a meal
  • These gluten free multivitamin tablets contain no color added and no artificial flavors
  • United States Pharmacopeia (USP) Verified


Directions

Adults, take one Nature Made Multi for Her womens multivitamin tablet daily with water and a meal.

Free Of
No artificial colors, artificial flavors, preservatives, 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: 1 Tablet
Servings per Container: 0
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A 60% as Beta Carotene2500 IU50%
Vitamin C180 mg300%
Vitamin D 31000 IU250%
Vitamin E50 IU167%
Vitamin K80 mcg100%
Thiamin1.5 mg100%
Riboflavin1.7 mg100%
Niacin20 mg100%
Vitamin B62 mg100%
Folic Acid600 mcg150%
Vitamin B126 mcg100%
Biotin30 mcg10%
Pantothenic Acid10 mg100%
Calcium250 mg25%
Iron18 mg100%
Iodine150 mcg100%
Magnesium100 mg25%
Zinc15 mg100%
Selenium70 mcg100%
Copper2 mg100%
Manganese4 mg200%
Chromium120 mcg100%
Molybdenum75 mcg100%
Other Ingredients: Cellulose gel, corn starch, maltodextrin, croscarmellose sodium, hypromellose, magnesium stearate, silicon dioxide, gelatin, polyethylene glycol.
Warnings

Accidental overdose of iron-containing products is a leading cause of fatal poisoning in children under 6. In case of accidental overdose, call a doctor or poison control center immediately.

The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend 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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The Power of Self-Talk: How Tuning Into Your Inner Dialogue Can Make You Healthier

Whether it’s out loud or imperceptible, we talk to ourselves all day long, to the tune of roughly 70,000 thoughts a day, according to the Laboratory of Neuroimaging at the University of Southern California. The mind never stops its job of thinking, analyzing, and unfortunately— critiquing. The inner dialogue we carry on with ourselves is also referred to as self-talk, the language we use to refer to our self during introspection. Think of it as the endless stream of unspoken thoughts that run through our heads.

Content-Looking Woman in Yellow Jacket Exercising Positive Self Talk on City Park Bench | Vitacost.com/blog

Your attitude to yourself goes beyond mere talk—it has powerful ramifications for health as well. One study out of the Yale School of Public Health demonstrated that having a positive view of aging can help you live longer. How does it work? According to the study, psychologically, a positive outlook enhances self-esteem, decreases perceived stress and encourages healthful behaviors. On a physical level, positivity reduces the type of stress-related inflammation linked to heart disease.

While it goes beyond talk, positive thinking does begin with talk—specifically how you talk to yourself. Think of it as internal remodeling or reframing. For example, if you often hold back on opportunities because you say to yourself “I’ve never done it before,” reframe it as “It’s an opportunity to learn something new.”

Not sure if your style of talk is positive or negative?  Here are a few common negative through patterns the mind tends to dwell on.

Catastrophizing

This type of pattern always tries to get ahead of disappointment by anticipating the worst. Something minor goes wrong, and the rest is sure to follow. Little things that go awry and snowball into a worst-case scenario of the future. The constant worry amplifies anxiety and depression.

Blaming

The tendency to blame others for the uncomfortable feelings that get triggered when we experience pain. Blaming someone or something else for our experience releases ourselves from our own personal responsibility. If we perceive the problem as due to another’s behavior, we absolve ourselves of any power to effect change. Blaming is a victim stance. It means we don’t know how to take care of ourselves—paying attention to our needs--in such a way that could dissolve our blame and resentment.

Personalizing

Personalizing is blame turned inwards. Something bad occurs and you automatically blame yourself. For example, you hear that some event gets cancelled and you assume that the reason is connected to something you did or didn’t you. In order not to personalize, you need the resilience to see things through a neutral lens.

Want to change the way you talk to yourself?

As these previous patterns demonstrate, many of us experience our stream of self-talk as a form of constant self-reprobation. But there’s a surprisingly powerful way to soften your harshness. One study, published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, found that addressing yourself by your own name instead of “I” has a profound impact on self-regulation.

In other words, speaking to yourself in the third person creates helpful distance from yourself. The study suggests that talking to yourself by using the word "I" could stress you out instead of invoking the acceptance that calling yourself by your own name does. People who used their own names were more likely to give themselves support and advice.

It’s a subtle linguistic shift, but maybe it’s easier to be kinder to ourselves if we can be more objective. Apparently, the technique worked for LeBron James when he reflected on his decision to leave Cleveland for the Miami Heat in 2010, "I wanted to do what was best for LeBron James," the star athlete said, "and what LeBron James was going to do to make him happy." I want the same thing for Elizabeth Marglin.

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