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Pure Synergy PureNatal™ -- 120 Tablets


Pure Synergy PureNatal™
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Pure Synergy PureNatal™ -- 120 Tablets

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Pure Synergy PureNatal™ Description

  • Pure Synergy®
  • Whole Food Prenatal Multi for Mom & Baby
  • Made with Organic Vegetables and Fruits
  • OTCO Certified Organic

As you prepare for your gift of new life, the PureNatal™ multi delivers essential whole food nutrients that are specially made with organic vegetables and fruits. We have also added the deep and restorative nutrition of our exclusive blend of organic sprouts, berries, ginger and red raspberry leaf - all to nourish both you and your growing baby. No more searching high and low for the purest and best prenatal multivitamin. Now you can breathe easy knowing you are doing the very best for your baby!


Directions

Suggested Use: Take 2 tablets twice daily with or without food.

 

Please store away from direct sunlight and heat.

Free Of
Gluten, dairy, additives, and GMOs.

*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: 4 Vegetable Tablets
Servings per Container: 30
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Whole Food Nutrients™
Vitamin A (100% as beta-carotene)10000 IU200%
Vitamin C120 mg200%
Vitamin D31200 IU300%
Vitamin E60 IU200%
Vitamin K (K1 140 mcg; K2 20 mcg)160 mcg200%
Thiamin (B1)6 mg400%
Riboflavin (B2)7 mg400%
Niacinamide40 mg200%
Vitamin B68 mg400%
Folate800 mcg200%
Vitamin B1242 mcg700%
Biotin600 mcg200%
Pantothenic Acid20 mg200%
Iodine150 mcg100%
Iron18 mg100%
Zinc15 mg100%
Selenium70 mcg100%
Copper2 mg100%
Manganese2 mg100%
Chromium (GTF)120 mcg100%
Molybdenum75 mcg100%
Choline20 mg*
Organic Sprout Blend
Fresh freeze-dried Sprouts: Broccoli, Upland Cress Daikon, Red Radish, Cauliflower, Cabbage, Arugula
250 mg*
Organic Berry Blend™
Fresh freeze-dried: Black Currant, Bilberry, Aronia, Pomegranate, Lingonberry, Concord Grape, Wild Blueberry, Sour Cherry, Elderberry, Cranberry, Red Raspberry, Black Raspberry
250 mg*
Organic Herbal Extracts
Ginger Rhizome Extract200 mg*
Red Raspberry Leaf Extract50 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Organic barley grass; organic gum acacia; organic vegetable tablet coating. Contains: organic fermented soy.
Warnings

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

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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Eating to Conceive: Everything You Need to Know About the Fertility Diet

For many couples, having a baby is more problematic than they might have imagined. According to the American Society for Reproductive Medicine, infertility affects about 10 percent of the population. The struggle can be terribly real, without a whole lot of action steps beyond monthly attempts at hitting ovulatory gold.

While you can’t change your age or your genetics, it turns out there is one thing you can do to tilt the odds in your favor: Modify your eating habits to set you up for success. Turns out, nutrition and a healthy body weight for both partners can have a significant impact on the ability to conceive.

Woman Following the Fertility Diet Sitting at Table Eating a Bowl of Wholesome Soup | Vitacost Blog

Enter the fertility diet, which emerged in 2007 out of a study of diet and fertility from Harvard Medical School. The plan is based on research from the landmark Nurses' Health Study—one of the largest and most comprehensive studies on women's health. The findings on fertility in the Nurses’ Health Study come from more than 18,000 women who were trying to get pregnant over an eight-year period. However, only about 400 of the women were given diagnoses of infertility related to irregular ovulation. (Ovulatory infertility affects 25 percent of infertile couples.)

Still, since its release, many nutritional experts recommend following the "fertility diet."

Last year, U.S. News and World Report, which every year evaluates the most popular diets with health experts, ranked the "fertility diet" as its 10th best diet overall. Here are six key steps the plan recommends for boosting your fertility if you suffer from ovulation disorders such as polycystic ovary syndrome, fibroids or uterine polyps, damaged fallopian tubes, endometriosis and immune system disorders.

Eliminate trans fats

Trans fats provide no health benefits and can cause ovulatory dysfunction and poor hormone balance. The Harvard Public Health study found women who regularly consumed trans fats were 70% less likely to conceive than women who did not. The good news is that if you are eating only fresh, whole natural foods, you don’t need to worry about trans fats—they are only found in processed foods.

Found in: Commercially made baked goods, frozen meals and stick margarine. Avoid foods which say they contain “partially hydrogenated vegetable oil” as this is another way to say trans fats.

Opt for unsaturated and monounsaturated fats

Polyunsaturated fats are considered to be the “good fats.” They help reduce blood cholesterol and some of them such as omega 3 fatty acids have a host of benefits such as reducing inflammation, lowering blood pressure and improving mood. Likewise, monounsaturated fats are vital for good hormone balance.

Found in: Polyunsaturated fats are found in vegetable oils, nuts and seeds. Monounsaturated fats are found in olives, olive oil, avocados and canola oil.

Eat more vegetable-based protein

Instead of choosing meat as a go-to protein source, integrate plant protein (from beans, nuts, seeds and tofu) into your diet. One study showed that the risk of ovulatory disorders is cut in half when 5 percent of your total calorie intake is derived from plant proteins. The Harvard Public Health study also found that infertility was 39 percent more likely in women who ate the most animal protein. 

Found in: Beans are an excellent source, as are nuts, seeds and other legumes, such as lentils and chickpeas. Avoid process soy, however, typically found in bars and powders, because this kind of processed soy may have a negative effect on fertility.

Choose slow carbs

Highly processed carbs—cookies, cake, white bread and white rice—quickly spike blood sugar levels and raise havoc with insulin levels. Numerous studies have found that high insulin levels appear to inhibit ovulation. Slow carbs, so called because they digest more slowly, have a milder effect on insulin levels.

Found in: Fruits, vegetables, beans and whole grains.

Embrace full-fat dairy

Although it may seem counter intuitive, enjoy one or two servings a day of whole milk or other full-fat dairy foods, such as yogurt, and limit your non- and low-fat dairy. The research suggests that a high intake of low-fat dairy may raise the risk of ovulatory infertility, compared to high-fat dairy.

Found in: Whole milk, full fat yogurt, ice cream and cheese.

Develop a sugar bomb radar

Concentrated sugar bombs can throw your blood sugar totally out of whack and your hormonal balance out the window. Reducing excessive sweet stuff keeps chronic inflammation away, which is good for everyone’s health but especially when trying to conceive. Harvard School of Public Health’s Department of Nutrition found a correlation in women who ate less sugar from carbohydrates with a reduced risk for infertility caused by ovulatory disorders.

Found in: Sodas, fruit juice, bottled teas and coffees, candies and desserts.

A multivitamin a day

A daily multivitamin that contains at least 400 micrograms of folic acid may work wonders. The Harvard study found women who took daily multivitamins containing 400 micrograms of folic acid were 40 percent less likely to experience ovulatory infertility over the eight years than women who didn't.

Found in: Food sources of folic acid include legumes, asparagus, eggs, leafy greens, beets, citrus fruits and nuts and seeds.

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