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Swisse Women's Ultivite Multivitamin -- 120 Tablets

Swisse Women's Ultivite Multivitamin
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Swisse Women's Ultivite Multivitamin -- 120 Tablets

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Swisse Women's Ultivite Multivitamin Description

  • Women's Health Multivitamin
  • One-A-Day
  • Support During Stress
  • Assists Energy Levels
  • Stamina & Vitality
  • Made In Germany
  • Premium Quality Formula

BENEFITS:  Swisse Women's Ultivite is a premium quality formula containing 50 vitamins, minerals, antioxidants and herbs tailored for women to help maintain energy levels, provide support during stress and assist with stamina and vitality



One tablet daily, during or immediately after a meal, or as directed by a healthcare professional.


*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 Tablet
Servings per Container: 120
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Vitamin A (as beta-carotene)8333 IU167%
Vitamin C (from calcium ascorbate dihydrate)165.2 mg275%
Vitamin D (as cholecalciferol)200 IU50%
Vitamin E (as d-alpha tocopheryl succinate)50 IU167%
Thiamin (from thiamin hydrochloride)50 mg3333%
Riboflavin50 mg2941%
Niacin (as nicotinamide)50 mg250%
Vitamin B6 (from pyridoxine hydrochloride)41.1 mg2055%
Folic Acid500 mcg125%
Vitamin B12 (as cyanocobalamin)50 mcg833%
Biotin50 mcg17%
Pantothenic Acid (from calcium pantothenate)68.7 mg687%
Calcium (from calcium citrate / calcium ascorbate dihydrate/calcium pantothenate)67.1 mg7%
Iron (from ferrous fumarate / iron oxides)7.13 mg39%
Iodine (from potassium iodide)50 mcg33%
Magnesium (from magnesium oxide)47.16 mg12%
Zinc (from zinc amino acid chelate)5 mg33%
Selenium (from selenomethionine)26 mcg37%
Copper (from copper gluconate)0.058 mg3%
Manganese (from manganese amino acid chelate)1.6 mg80%
Chromium (from chromium picolinate)6.2 mcg5%
Potassium (from potassium sulfate)2 mg<1%
Choline Bitartrate25 mg*
Inositol25 mg*
Coenzyme Q10 (as ubidecarenone)1 mg*
Lysine Hydrochloride50 mg*
Citrus Bioflavonoids Extract40 mg*
Lutein200 mcg*
Papaya (fruit) powder10 mg*
Green Tea (leaf) standardized extract (6:1) (equiv. Epigallocatechin-3-0 gallate 1 mg) (extract equivalent to dry Green Tea leaf 20 mg)3.34 mg*
Ginkgo (leaf) standardized extract (50:1) (equiv. Ginkgo flavonglycosides 24 mcg) (equiv. Ginkgolides & bilobalide 6 mcg) (extract equivalent to dry Ginkgo leaf 5 mg)100 mcg*
Milk Thistle (fruit/seed) standardized extract (70:1) (equiv. Silybin 572 mcg) (extract equivalent to dry Milk Thistle fruit/seed 50 mg)714.3 mcg*
Bilberry (fruit) standardized extract (100:1) (equiv. Anthocyanocides 81 mcg) (extract equivalent to fresh Bilberry fruit 25 mg)250 mcg*
Tomato (fruit) standardized extract (350:1) (equiv. Lycopene 120 mcg) (extract equivalent to fresh Tomato fruit 700 mg)2 mg*
Grape (seed) standardized extract (120:1) (equiv. Procyanidins 7.92 mg) (extract equivalent to dry Grape seed 1 g)8.33 mg*
Celery (seed) extract (12.5:1) (extract equivalent to dry Celery seed 20 mg)1.6 mg*
Chamomile (flower) extract (4:1) (extract equivalent to dry Chamomile flower 15 mg)3.75 mg*
Eleuthero (root) extract (10:1) (extract equivalent to dry Eleuthero root 25 mg)2.5 mg*
Astragalus (root) extract (10:1) (extract equivalent to dry Astragalus root 50 mg)5 mg*
Hawthorn (fruit) extract (5:1) (extract equivalent to dry Hawthorn fruit 30 mg)6 mg*
Fennel (fruit) extract (5:1) (extract equivalent to dry Fennel fruit 15 mg)3 mg*
Horsetail (herb) extract (4:1) (extract equivalent to dry Horsetail herb 30 mg)7.5 mg*
Parsley (herb) extract (4:1) (extract equivalent to dry Parsley herb 10 mg)2.5 mg*
Licorice (root & stolon) extract (5:1) (extract equivalent to dry Licorice root & stolon 10 mg)2 mg*
Gotu Kola (herb) extract (4:1) (extract equivalent to dry Gotu Kola herb 10 mg)2.5 mg*
Uva Ursi (leaf) extract (5:1) (extract equivalent to dry Uva-ursi leaf 25 mg)5 mg*
Oat (herb) extract (10:1) (extract equivalent to fresh Oat herb 500 mg)50 mg*
Artichoke (leaf) extract (4:1) (extract equivalent to fresh Artichoke leaf 50 mg)12.5 mg*
Ginger (rhizome) extract (5:1) (extract equivalent to dry Ginger rhizome 15 mg)3 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Microcrystalline cellulose, tablet coating (hypromellose, polyethylene glycol 400, titanium dioxide, peppermint oil), polyvinylpolypyrrolidone, polyvinylpyrrolidone, colloidal silicon dioxide, magnesium stearate, spearmint oil. CONTAINS: GLUTEN (from common oats)

WARNING:  If you are pregnant, nursing, taking any medication or have a medical condition please consult your Doctor before use.  Keep out of reach of children.  Store at room temperature.  Do not use if inner seal is broken.


WARNING:  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 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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Your Health Checklist for 2020 - 7 Tests Every Woman Needs

A new year often arrives with a burst of energy, prompting you to embark on a litany of things you’ll change the second the calendar changes.

But a new decade? Now we’re talking.

Woman Health Care Provider Wearing Stethoscope Sitting with Woman Patient Discussing Health Screening Results |

Whatever your resolutions may be for 2020, be sure to pen in your health. And not just stress management, a healthy weight, sound sleep and regular exercise, either: Most experts agree that health screenings are not only vital to your general wellness but may also save your life.

As Donnica Moore, MD, put it to WebMD, “We know that the earlier we identify any potential health problems, the better our outcome will be. And if you are totally well, it gives you great reassurance about a whole list of things you don’t need to worry about.”

With this in mind, here are the seven top types of health screening every woman needs:

1. Pap smear and pelvic exam

The jury is out on how often women over the age of twenty-one need a pap smear and pelvic exam but the general consensus is that you should have one every one to three years after three normal consecutive tests.


Pap smears, in which cells are taken from your cervix with a small brush and then examined for changes, test for cervical cancer—the fourth most prevalent cancer in women (and one with a high global mortality rate). A pelvic exam, meanwhile, examines your female organs—your uterus, cervix, fallopian tubes, and ovaries, as well as your bladder and rectum—for signs of illness. Sure, there’s discomfort involved—but those ten minutes of tenderness are well, well worth-it.

2. Weight

Stepping on the scale may be quite common among women, but for those who don’t? Consider checking in with your primary care physician to see where you, well, weigh in: Obesity is on the rise, affecting more than one-third of American adults and potentially leading to heart disease, diabetes, and cancer, the NCSL reports. Having your doctor weigh you (and measure your body mass index) will allow you to see where you stand—and where you need to make adjustments, if necessary.

“You have to get over a little bit of that anxiety—your weight is what it is, whether you’re measuring it or not,” says Leslie Heinberg, PhD, Director of Enterprise Weight Management. “…having that information is going to allow you to make the small tweaks to your lifestyle to continue toward what your goals are.”

This recommendation isn’t just for those who may be prone to weight gain, either: If your BMI is below 18.5, you may experience nutritional deficiencies, a weakened immune system and fertility problems.

3. Cholesterol profile

The CDC recommends cholesterol screenings every four to six years for adults over the age of seventeen. Blood may be drawn—which is a major ouch for some—but high levels of a certain type of cholesterol, known as LDL (or low-density lipoprotein), may lead to a range of health complications, including atherosclerosis, heart disease and heart attack. A cholesterol profile also checks for another type of fat found in your blood, triglycerides. As Medline Plus reports, “According to some studies, high levels of triglycerides may increase the risk of heart disease, especially in women”—and heart disease, we’ll remind you here, is the leading cause of death in women.

4. Breast cancer screening

The statistics on breast cancer are staggering: One in eight women will develop breast cancer in her lifetime, and, on average, every two minutes a woman is diagnosed with breast cancer in the United States. And yet, the National Breast Cancer Foundation, Inc. has good news to report too: Deaths caused by breast cancer have been declining for the last thirty years, thanks in part to better screening and early detection.

With this in mind, set up a conversation with your health care professional to discuss the frequency with which you should get a mammogram: New guidelines recommend that women should start getting them every one to two years at age 45 and older, but a genetic predisposition to the disease may require more regular screenings (or genetic testing).

Additionally, don’t forget to check your breasts monthly: John Hopkins reports that “40% of diagnosed breast cancers are detected by women who feel a lump, so establishing a regular breast self-exam is very important.” (Here’s an easy-to-use guide from the National Breast Cancer Foundation, Inc.)

5. Blood pressure test

We may innocuously blame that spell of wooziness on low blood pressure here and there, but there’s nothing minor about blood pressure abnormalities.

In other words? Be sure to get yours checked. The American Heart Association says that high blood pressure taxes your heart and blood vessels and makes them work harder than they should (and less efficiently to boot). Over time, this may result in atherosclerosis, as well as arrhythmia, heart attack and stroke—which causes twice as many deaths in women than breast cancer, the CDC reports. Low blood pressure, on the other hand, can cause dizziness, fainting, and an increased risk of injury from falling, says the Mayo Clinic.

6. Skin check

You may slather on the sunscreen now, but what about when you were a kid? Even if you were vigilant about your skin health early on—and are consistent about it now—it’s still important to schedule an appointment for a skin check with a dermatologist once a year. Take it from Ellen Marmur, MD: “It is the best way to spot skin cancers early, and if they are caught early, skin cancers are 100 percent curable. It takes just a few minutes once a year to gain peace of mind about your skin.”

If you’ve had significant sun exposure in your lifetime, have a family history of melanoma, fair skin, or the presence of multiple unusual moles—all increased risk factors for skin cancer—you may need to see a dermatologist more often. Whatever the case may be, also be sure to give your skin a good, long look at least once a month for any changes.

7. Mental health screening

Your teeth get a full examination twice a year—or so we hope—but how often do you check in with your brain? Given that women are seventy percent more likely to develop depression than men (yes, seventy), it’s imperative that you book an appointment with a professional if you or your loved one have noticed any changes in your sleep, eating and behavioral patterns (such as insomnia, weight gain or loss, or a loss of interest in the things you used to love). Even if you feel fine, be sure to pause, go inward, and reflect: Does your brain feel happy? Does your heart feel free? Are you engaged with the world and feeling hopeful and vital?

A healthy mind, after all, is one of the biggest precursors to a healthy body—all, decade, long.

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