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PEScience TruMulti Men's Formula -- 90 Capsules


PEScience TruMulti Men's Formula
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PEScience TruMulti Men's Formula -- 90 Capsules

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PEScience TruMulti Men's Formula Description

  • Vitamins / Minerals / Essentials
  • With Mood & Stress Support
  • Selenium Free / Iron Free
  • 3 Capsule Serving / No Tablets!
  • 30 Day Supply / 600 mg KSM-66® / 200 mcg Chromax®

Everything That You Want - Nothing That You Don't

 

While on the surface most multivitamins look the same, TruMulti was formulated with over a year's worth of research. Each individual ingredients was precisely selected and formulated at the perfect amount for a daily multivitamin for athletes.

 

Other vitamins on the market lack focus. When it comes to these products, more is not better. Vitamins and minerals need to be dosed precisely. Certain vitamins have absorption thresholds. Some can even be harmful if they are dosed too high. There are minerals that can hinder absorption of other minerals when taken at the same time if the doses or ratios are not at specific amounts. These are all the attributes we took into consideration when creating TruMulti, and other manufacturers clearly don't even know exist.


Directions

Take 3 capsules daily.

*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: 3 Capsules
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A (as beta-carotene)5000 IU100%
Vitamin C (as ascorbic acid)250 mg417%
Vitamin D (as cholecalciferol)2000 IU500%
Vitamin E (as RRR-a-tocopheryl succinate and natural mixed RRR-B, RRR-y, RRR-o tocopheryl and tocotrienol)25 IU83%
Vitamin K2 (as menaquinone-7) (NattoMK7™)120 mcg150%
Thiamin (as thiamin mononitrate)30 mg2,000%
Riboflavin30 mg1,765%
Niacin (as inositol hexanicotinate)30 mg150%
Vitamin B6 (from pyridoxine HCl)30 mg1,500%
Folate (as folic acid)400 mcg100%
Vitamin B12 (as methylcobalamin)500 mcg8,333%
Biotin300 mcg100%
Pantothenic Acid (as calcium pantothenate)30 mg300%
Calcium (from calcium carbonate)100 mg10%
Iodine (as potassium iodide)150 mcg100%
Magnesium (as mangesium aspartate)100 mg25%
Zinc (as zinc aspartate)30 mg200%
Copper (as copper sulfate)2 mg100%
Manganese (as manganese sulphate)3 mg150%
Chromium (as chromium picolinate) (Chromax®)200 mcg167%
Molybdenum (as molybdenum A.A. Chelate)50 mcg67%
Ashwagandha Root Extract (KSM-66®)600 mg*
Passion Fruit Seed Extract100 mg*
Vanadium (as vanadyl sulfate)10 mcg*
Boron (as boron citrate)500 mcg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin, silicon dioxide, magnesium stearate, titanium dioxide color.
Warnings

Not for use by those with pre-existing medical conditions, those taking any medications or those under the age of 18.

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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Nutritional Supplement Timing - Top Tips for Optimal Absorption

According to data from the Nutrition Business Journal, the global supplement industry is worth approximately $128 billion—and that number is growing rapidly. Health has become the new wealth, and people around the planet are turning to vitamins, minerals and herbs to bolster their wellness and feel their best. If you are one of the many who regularly turns to nutritional supplements, you may find yourself pausing before consuming them to ask yourself, is now the best time to take this? Old-Fashioned Alarm Clock with Glass of Water and Capsules to Represent When to Take Vitamins | Vitacost.com/blog While most of your nutrients should be received through food, it’s a wise question to ask, as you should always take supplements at a time that will promote optimal absorption. With this in mind, we’ve put together a few hints on timing so that you can reap the most benefits from the supplements you’ve chosen.

When to take vitamins?

As The Washington Post puts it, “There is debate about whether taking your vitamins in the morning or at night is best. The theory goes that because you’re getting nutrients throughout the day from food, having your nutrition supplements at night helps your body get some nutrition as you sleep.” Controversy aside, it wholly depends on the type of nutritional supplement you’re taking. B vitamins, for example, should be taken in the morning, as they naturally encourage brain function and more energy, which may prevent you from getting a good night’s sleep. (What’s more, studies show that B vitamins may disrupt sleep and lead to vivid dreams.) A number of vitamins fall under the B vitamin umbrella, including thiamine, riboflavin, pantothenic acid, folic acid and biotin. Water-soluble vitamins, such as vitamin C and niacin, are not naturally produced in the human body; as such, they need to be ingested through food or a nutritional supplement. Countless experts agree that they’re best absorbed best on an empty stomach—meaning, they should be taken first thing in the morning, before you’ve eaten breakfast, or two hours after a meal. Fat-soluble vitamins, on the other hand, which are dissolved in the body using fats and include vitamins D, A, K, and E, are maximized when they’re consumed with a small amount of fat (roughly 5g), such as olive oil or avocado. (In other words, time your fat-soluble vitamins with one of your meals or snacks.) Meanwhile, it’s generally agreed that prenatal vitamins are best absorbed—and trigger the least amount of risk—when they’re taken after breakfast or lunch. Why? Consuming prenatal vitamins on an empty stomach may result in indigestion, nausea, and other intestinal distress. Minerals, such as zinc, should be taken with food to avoid an upset stomach. That said, experts recommend taking magnesium before bed. Not only does this megastar mineral organically encourage better sleep, but it can also induce sleepiness. On the other hand, iron, which plays a crucial role in energy production, neurological health and immune function, is ideally absorbed on an empty stomach; further, it cannot be properly absorbed if you’ve recently eaten dairy or had caffeine. What does improve iron absorption? Taking it with Vitamin C or orange juice. And calcium, an essential nutrient for your bones and nervous system, should be taken in divided doses a few times per day, as the human cannot take in more than it requires at any one time, so consuming smaller doses, rather than one large dose, is more effective. If you’ve been advised or have chosen to take fiber, take it separately from other supplements, as it can intervene with their absorption. Your best bet? Taking fiber mid-afternoon. With its satiating effects, it may make you less inclined to reach for those pita chips as a pre-dinner snack. Omega 3s, however—such as fish oil—go down with much more ease when taken before a meal, as fish oil in particular may prompt belching. Food can mitigate the chances of this happening. If you’ve (smartly) jumped on the probiotics bandwagon—a supplement that possesses dozens of health benefits, from naturally supporting digestion and immune health—do know that when you should take them depends entirely on the product you’ve chosen. Some are best taken with a meal; others without food. Be sure to read the label of the probiotics you’ve purchased, and time them accordingly. Lastly, if you take a multivitamin to fill in any gaps in your diet—multivitamins typically help you reach as close to 100% of your RDA as possible—do so with breakfast, as multivitamins on an empty tummy may cause stomach upset.

A few other things to keep in mind:

While vitamins, minerals, herbs and more may be “natural,” you should nonetheless discuss supplementing with your doctor before starting. Some supplements may hamper the efficacy of certain medications—or lead to unpleasant side effects—while the necessity of some supplements require a blood test. Whatever nutritional supplement you’ve decided to take, ensure that it’s a quality product—one that is made within the U.S., does not contain harmful fillers, and has received a stamp of approval from the GMP (Good Manufacturing Practices).

Bottom line

All of the above being said, do note that there is no scientific evidence that suggests an optimal time for taking all of your all of your nutritional supplements—what we know, so far, is that the specific times outlined above may reduce the chances of experiencing adverse effects and improve absorption. Rather, like all good habits in life, consistency with your supplements is key.

Featured products:

Vitacost Vitamin D3 (as Cholecalciferol) -- 2000 IU | Vitacost.com/blogNew Chapter Every Woman™'s One Daily Multi | Vitacost.com/blog Olympian Labs Calcium 2 Go™ with 1500 I.U. Vitamin D3 | Vitacost.com/blog
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