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Nature's Way Completia® Multivitamin (Diabetes) Iron Free -- 90 Tablets


Nature's Way Completia® Multivitamin (Diabetes) Iron Free
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Nature's Way Completia® Multivitamin (Diabetes) Iron Free -- 90 Tablets

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Nature's Way Completia® Multivitamin (Diabetes) Iron Free Description

  • High Potency Daily Support
  • With Alpha Lipoic Acid
  • Cinnamon & Fenugreek
  • Iron Free

Twice Daily Multivitamin & Mineral Formulated for those with Diabetes

  • Daily Support Nutrients-Cinnamon, Neem, Chromium & Fenugreek with Taurine, L-Carnitine & Vanadium 
  • Antioxidants-Vitamins A, C & E, plus Selenium 
  • High Potency B -Vitamins


Directions

Take 2 tablets daily.
Free Of
Artificial coloring, artificial flavoring, dairy, preservatives, salt, soy, sugar, wheat, yeast.

*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.


Nutrient Facts
Serving Size: 2 Tablets
Servings per Container: 45
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories10
Total Carbohydrate2 g<1%
Vitamin A (33% [5,000 IU] as retinol acetate, 67% [10,000 IU] as beta carotene)15000 IU300%
Vitamin C (as ascorbic acid/calcium ascorbate)510 mg850%
Vitamin D3 (as Cholecalciferol)400 IU100%
Vitamin E (as d-alpha tocopheryl succinate)200 IU667%
Thiamin (as thiamin mononitrate)100 mg6,667%
Riboflavin (Vitamin B2)100 mg5,882%
Niacin (as niacinamide)20 mg100%
Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine HCl)100 mg5000%
Folic Acid400 mcg100%
Vitamin B12 (as cyanocobalamin)100 mcg1667%
Biotin (as biotin triturate)300 mcg100%
Pantothenic Acid (as d-calcium pantothenate)100 mg1,000%
Calcium (as calcium ascorbate,d-calcium pantothenate)40 mg4%
Iodine (from kelp powder)10 mcg7%
Magnesium (as oxide and citrate)300 mg75%
Zinc (as zinc bisglycinate chelate)15 mg100%
Selenium (as L-selenomethionine)200 mcg286%
Copper (as copper glycinate)1 mg50%
Manganese (as manganese bisglycinate chelate)5 mg250%
Molybdenum (as sodium molybdate)50 mcg67%
Potassium (as potassium citrate)10 mg<1%
Cinnamon (Cinnamomum aromaticum) (bark)300 mg*
Inositol100 mg*
Taurine100 mg*
Alpha-Lipoic Acid50 mg*
Choline (as choline bitartrate)50 mg*
Fenugreek (seed)50 mg*
Neem (leaf)50 mg*
Quercetin50 mg*
Betaine HCl25 mg*
Citrus Bioflavonoid Complex (from orange, grapefruit, lemon, lime and tangerine)25 mg*
PABA (para aminobenzoic acid)25 mg*
Rutin (Sophora japonica) flower bud extract25 mg*
L-Carnitine20 mg*
Kelp12 mg*
Lutein (from Aztec marigold)200 mcg*
Vanadium10 mcg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Hydroxypropylcellulose, stearic acid, sodium croscarmellose, magnesium stearate, hypromellose, silica, glycerin.
Warnings

Not for use by pregnant or nursing women. Not for use in men if attempting to conceive. Do not take with sulfonamide since PABA interferes with the activity of this drug. If you have diabetes, or are taking any medications, consult a healthcare professional before use.

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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6 Important Things You Can Do to Prevent & Treat Diabetes

If you remember just one health statistic today, let it be this one: Roughly 45 percent of American adults have diabetes or prediabetes. That equates to about 114 million men and women from California to Connecticut.

Even more startling is this: Nearly one-fourth of U.S. adults who have diabetes don’t realize they have it, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), and only about 12 percent of adults with prediabetes are aware of it.

Woman Aware of Diabetes Facts Testing Her Blood Sugar Levels While Sitting at a Table | Vitacost.com/blog

By itself, diabetes is a serious health condition. In fact, it ranked seventh on the 2015 list of the top causes of death in the U.S., the CDC says. Even more worrisome is that diabetes can lead to health problems such as vision loss, heart disease, stroke, kidney failure, and amputation of toes, feet or legs, according to the CDC.

Type 2 diabetes is by far the most common form of the disease, which triggers unhealthy spikes in blood glucose levels. If you have type 2 diabetes, your body fails to use insulin correctly, the American Diabetes Association says.

Prediabetes also is marked by high blood sugar, but the level isn’t high enough to qualify as diabetes. Often, prediabetes isn’t accompanied by symptoms.

So, now that you’re aware of the seriousness of diabetes, what can you do to prevent or treat it? Here are six tips.

1. Know the risk factors.

Age, genetics and excessive weight are the three of the biggest contributors to diabetes, says registered dietitian nutritionist Amy Knoblock-Hahn, owner and founder of Whole Food Is Medicine.

While we can’t do anything about our age or genetics, we can do something about our weight. Knoblock-Hahn says weight loss of as little as 7 percent — 14 pounds for someone weighing 200 pounds — can prevent someone with prediabetes from getting type 2 diabetes.

Other risk factors include inactivity, high blood pressure and race. The Mayo Clinic says the reason is unclear, but people of certain races — including blacks, Hispanics, American Indians and Asian-Americans — are at a higher risk of type 2 diabetes.

2. Recognize the symptoms.

According to the Mayo Clinic, symptoms of diabetes include:

  • Increased thirst
  • Frequent urination
  • Extreme hunger
  • Unexplained weight loss
  • Fatigue
  • Irritability
  • Blurred vision
  • Slow-healing sores
  • Frequent infections, such as those affecting the skin, gums or vagina.

If you suspect you have diabetes, consult your physician or another health care professional.

3. Get tested.

Anyone age 45 and over should be screened for type 2 diabetes, says Haley Hughes, a registered dietitian and certified diabetes educator. No matter what the age, someone with major risk factors should be screened for the disease.

4. Watch your diet.

For someone with diabetes or prediabetes, sticking to a healthy diet is critical.

Knoblock-Hahn offers these dietary suggestions:

  • Follow a diet rich in fruits, vegetables, whole grains, nuts and legumes, and limit your intake of processed foods.
  • Eat anti-inflammatory foods. Diabetes is one of the many diseases connected to chronic inflammation. Anti-inflammatory foods include tomatoes, olive oil, leafy greens (such as spinach, kale and collards), nuts (such as almonds and walnuts), fatty fish (such as salmon and tuna) and fruits (such as strawberries, blueberries and cherries), according to Harvard Medical School.
  • Restrict or eliminate foods and beverages with added sugars.

Hughes points out that there’s no “one size fits all” when it comes to your diet, so if you have diabetes or prediabetes, she suggests seeking out a registered dietitian who’s familiar with diabetes management who can work with you to map out an individualized eating plan.

5. Up the exercise.

Hughes recommends aiming for 30 to 60 minutes of exercise per day, including strength training at least two times a week. Regular exercise can help you head off or manage diabetes.

6. Take your medicine.

If you are diagnosed with diabetes, medication may be prescribed to control your blood sugar. Diabetes drugs come in both oral and injectable varieties. Regardless of the type of medication, be sure you follow the doctor’s orders and take it as prescribed; otherwise, your diabetes could get worse.

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