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Nature's Way Krill Oil - Healthy Joints & Heart Health -- 60 Softgels


Nature's Way Krill Oil - Healthy Joints & Heart Health
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    $1.30 per serving


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Nature's Way Krill Oil - Healthy Joints & Heart Health -- 60 Softgels

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Buy one, get one 50% off until 2/26 at 7:00 a.m. ET. No promo code needed. Same item, Same size

Nature's Way Krill Oil - Healthy Joints & Heart Health Description

  • Phospholipid Bound Omega-3
  • 100% Pure Krill Oil from Sustainable Antarctic Source
  • No Fishy Burp-Back or Aftertaste
  • Purity Tested
  • Gluten Free

Heart Health

Krill Oil may help reduce the risk of coronary heart disease. Supportive but not conclusive research shows that consumption of EPA and DHA omega-3 fatty acids may reduce the risk of coronary heart disease (see nutrition information for total fat and cholesterol content).

 

Other Benefits

EfaGold® Krill Oil supports healthy joints and blood triglyceride levels already within normal range.

 

EfaGold Antarctic Krill Oil

  • Sustainable source with 100% traceability back to the harvest location
  • Krill Oil's Omega-3 fatty acids are in optimal phospholipid form
  • Smaller effective dose than fish oil makes for easier intake
  • Purity tested for PCBs, heavy metals(including mercury) and other impurities
  • No fishy burp-back or aftertaste.


Directions

Recommendation: Take 1 to 2 softgels daily, peferably with breakfast. For intensive use: Take 2 softgels twice daily (breakfast and lunch).
Free Of
Gluten, sugar, yeast, wheat, corn, soy, dairy products, artificial colors, flavors or preservatives.

*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 Softgels
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories10
Total Fat less than1 g1%
Cholesterol10 mg3%
Sodium5 mg<1%
Krill Oil1 g*
   Phospholipids400 mg*
   Omega-3 Fatty Acids220 mg*
    Eicosapentaenoic Acid (EPA)120 mg*
Docosahexaenoic Acid (DHA)55 mg*
   Astaxanthin80 mcg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin (softgel), glycerin, purified water. Contains shellfish (krill)
Warnings

If you are pregnant, nursing, have a seafood allergy, have a blood clotting disorder or are taking blood thinning medications or any other medications, consult a healthcare professional before  use.

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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Eat More of These Foods for a Heart Healthy Diet

Summer blueberries are one of the season’s special treats. And as it turns out, the fruit that warms your heart can also protect it.

Eating just a cup of blueberries – 150 grams -- each day reduces your risk of cardiovascular disease by up to 15 percent, according to a recent study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.

Heart-Shaped Bowl Filled With Red Lentils on Wood Table Demonstrating Component of Heart Healthy Diet | Vitacost.com/blog

Blueberries offer this benefit because they are rich in naturally occurring compounds called anthocyanins, the researchers say. Eating the fruit appears to boost vascular function and reduce arterial stiffness.

Fortunately, blueberries are not the only food that protects your heart. Following are four more heart-smart foods you should consider eating every day.

Top foods good for heart health

Nuts

Go crazy for nuts: Eating about 1.5 ounces of nuts every day may reduce your risk of heart disease, the U.S. Department of Agriculture reports.

Nuts are rich in healthful unsaturated fat. Other foods that offer this benefit include olives and avocados.

By contrast, avoid saturated fat, which is found in animal fats -- fatty meats, high-fat dairy, butter, cheese and bacon, says Sharon Palmer – a registered dietitian nutritionist known as the “Plant-Powered Dietitian.

“Saturated fat raises blood cholesterol levels,” she says. “Reduce the amount of saturated fat to less than 10 percent of calories, which is about 22 grams for the average person.”

Lentils

Pulses are a great option for anyone looking to eat less meat. These foods – which are the edible seeds of plants in the legume family – include lentils, beans and peas.

Palmer recommends eating pulses “at least three times per week as the protein source on the plate.”

Colorful vegetables

Eating a variety of colorful vegetables can be heart-smart.

“These foods have powerful antioxidant and anti-inflammatory activity, yet they are low in calories and can help reduce risk of obesity,” Palmer says.

Aim to consume 2 to 3 cups per day, Palmer says. “Only about 9 percent of people meet this recommendation,” she says.

Oats or quinoa

Skip the sugary cereal, because it may be bad for your heart.

People who take in 25 percent or more of their calories as sugar are more than twice as likely to die from heart disease as those with a diet that is less than 10 percent added sugar, a 2014 study published in JAMA Internal Medicine found.

So, start your day with a more healthful alternative, such as whole oats or quinoa. In fact, Palmer says any whole grain – including whole wheat and brown rice – is a good addition to your diet.

“People do not get enough whole grains, yet these are packed with fiber and compounds that are good for heart health,” she says.

How to eat more heart healthy foods

Some people may be reluctant to add these healthful foods to their daily diet. If you don’t like the selections above, look for more appealing alternatives.

“There are hundreds of varieties within these categories -- thousands in the vegetables category,” Palmer says.

You can also experiment with recipes that might transform otherwise unappealing foods into something tasty.

Other tips from Palmer include:

1. Go to a farmers market or grow some food. “You will be inspired with the sheer beauty and flavor in plant foods,” Palmer says.

2. Take a gradual approach. For example, experiment with a “meatless Monday.” “Try one new recipe each week on your slowest night of the week,” Palmer says. “Break your menu cycle and try something different.”

3. Try to include vegetables at every meal. Americans get too few vegetables in their diet, so use every opportunity -- even breakfast – to increase your veggie intake, Palmer says.

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