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Protocol For Life Balance Vitamins D3 & K2 Liposomal Spray -- 2 fl oz

Protocol For Life Balance Vitamins D3 & K2 Liposomal Spray
  • Our price: $20.34

    $0.26 per serving


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Protocol For Life Balance Vitamins D3 & K2 Liposomal Spray -- 2 fl oz

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Protocol For Life Balance Vitamins D3 & K2 Liposomal Spray Description

  • 1,000 IU Vitamin D3 & 100 mcg Vitamin K2
  • Supports Bone Health
  • Healthy Cardiovascular System
  • Non-GMO

How it Works:  Both Vitamin D3 and Vitamin K2 are well known for their roles in the maintenance of skeletal health. In addition, emerging research indicates that both of these vitamins are also important for a healthy cardiovascular system.


Suggested Usage:  Shake well before use. Spray 1 time under tongue, hold for 20 seconds and then swallow. Consume 1 to 2 times daily, or as directed by your healthcare practitioner. Best when taken with a fat-containing meal.

*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 Spray (0.75 mL)
Servings per Container: 79
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin D3 (as Cholecalciferol) (from Lanolin)25 mcg (1000 IU)125%
Vitamin K2 (as Menaquinone-4) (MK-4)100 mcg83%
Other Ingredients: De-ionized water, vegetable glycerin, xylitol, MCT oil (medium chain triglycerides) (from coconut/palm kernel oil), natural fruit flavors, phospholipids (soy), rosemary extract (rosmarinus officinalis) (leaf), potassium sorbate (as preservative) and citric acid.

Not manufactured with wheat, gluten, milk, egg, fish, or shellfish ingredients. Produced in a GMP facility that processes other ingredients containing these allergens.


Cautions / Interactions:  Vitamin K2 may interact with anticoagulant medications. Vitamin D3 supplements may interact with atorvastatin and thiazide diuretics. If you are taking anticoagulant or any other pharmaceutical medications, cardiac glycosides, high-doses of Vitamin E, or if you have any bleeding disorder or hypercalcemia, consult your healthcare practitioner before using this product.

Xylitol is harmful to pets; seek veterinary care immediately if ingestion is suspected. Learn more about pet safety.

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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7 Facts Everyone Should Know About Vitamin D

Vitamin D has been hogging the supplement spotlight of late, creating even more buzz—and confusion. A recent New York Times article called vitamin D industry a “billion-dollar juggernaut;” questions abound as to whether it’s imperative or redundant in supplement form. Need more light shed on what’s often referred to as the “sunshine” vitamin?

Read on to answer your most pressing questions.

Vitamin D Facts Represented by Tablets Spilling From Bottle to Form Lettter D |

What is vitamin D and why do we need it?  

We need vitamin D, a fat-soluble nutrient, to absorb calcium and phosphorus and thus make our bones strong. It also plays a key role in our immune system and neuromuscular system. We can get it through food, supplements and the sun. Our bodies do not produce vitamin D on their own—we depend on sunlight to synthesize the raw precursor to vitamin D that our skin contains. Because changes in lifestyle mean that many people have little exposure to sunlight, especially those living in northern climates in winter, in recent decades doctors have been concerned that large swaths of the population were not getting enough vitamin D.

What are the best food sources of vitamin D?

Vitamin D is found in fatty fish, such as tuna, mackerel, and salmon. Other good sources are foods fortified with vitamin D, such as milk, orange juice, soy milk and cereals. Beef liver, cheese and egg yolks are also vitamin D-rich.

What’s the difference between vitamin D2, D3, etc.? Why take one over the other?

Vitamin D exists in two main forms: vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol) and vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol).

Vitamin D3 is only found in animal-sourced foods; D2 mainly comes from plant sources and fortified foods. Research suggests that vitamin D2 contains less calcifediol (the most potent form of vitamin D) than an equal amount of vitamin D3. Many experts advise choosing a vitamin D supplement that contains vitamin D3.

How much vitamin D do I need?

This is the million-dollar question. During the past decade many vitamin D researchers and expert groups have argued strongly that a blood level of at least 30 ng/mL is ideal. But many experts have lobbied for even higher levels, such as 40 or 50 ng/mL. But the Institute of Medicine, in its major 2010 report, adopted a moderate stance. It found that blood levels starting at 20 ng/mL would be adequate in the vast majority of people. In terms of daily intake, the Institute of Medicine says that 400–800 IU, or 10–20 micrograms, is adequate for over 95 percent of the population.

How should it be taken (with food/on empty stomach)?

Since its fat soluble, many experts recommend taking the supplement with food, especially fat, which will enhance absorption. One recent study advises taking vitamin D with your biggest meal of the day.

How do I know if I’m getting enough?

If you avoid the sun, are lactose intolerant or are a strict vegan, you may be at risk. To ensure that you are not deficient, aim to get the recommended daily intake for your age from modest sun exposure, food, and a supplement if necessary.

Is it possible to get enough just from diet?

Unless you enjoy fish or liver on a daily basis, it may be hard to get enough vitamin D just from foods. Seek out fortified foods or hedge your bet by taking a vitamin D supplement. Milk, yogurt and some cereals are good sources of fortification. Mushrooms, eggs and cheese also contain small amounts.

These statements have not been approved by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease.

Vitacost is not responsible for the content provided in customer ratings and reviews. For more information, visit our Terms of Use.

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