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Vitacost-Root2 42 Fruits & Vegetables -- 1.4 g - 300 Capsules

Vitacost-Root2 42 Fruits & Vegetables
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Vitacost-Root2 42 Fruits & Vegetables -- 1.4 g - 300 Capsules

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Ready to Meet Your Vitamins? | ROOT² by

Vitacost-Root2 42 Fruits & Vegetables Description

Unique blend of phytonutrients from 42 fruits, vegetables, herbs and green foods! Easy way to increase daily servings of plant foods.

What is 42 Fruits & Vegetables?


42 Fruits & Vegetables is a phytonutrient-packed formula featuring a blend of 42 extracts of fruits, vegetables, herbs and cereal grasses. It’s perfect for anyone whose diet is lacking in fresh, whole plant foods.


According to U.S. government guidelines, Americans should include five to nine servings of fruits and vegetables in their daily diet. A Johns Hopkins study of American adults found that only 32 percent eat enough fruit, and only 28 percent eat enough vegetables.


42 Fruits & Vegetables can help you reach these recommendations. Two convenient capsules provide a total of 1,400 mg of vitamin-, mineral- and antioxidant-rich extracts of :


  • Pomegranate, grapeseed and grape skin
  • Acai and goji berries, elderberry, bilberry and blueberry
  • Black currant, mangosteen
  • Broccoli, spinach, carrot and tomato
  • Wheat grass, alfalfa, barley, chlorella, chlorophyllin
  • Green tea, eleuthero, milk thistle, dandelion

What are the key benefits of ROOT2 42 Fruits & Vegetables?

  • Many scientific studies now confirm that a daily diet rich in fruits and vegetables promotes good health*

ROOT2 42 Fruits & Vegetables is Rooted in Science. Rooted in Nature.

  • Supplies 1,400 mg of fruits and vegetables per two-capsule serving
  • Contains 150 servings per bottle
  • Incredible value!

Potency • Purity • Pride
All Vitacost® supplements are formulated to deliver the level of support you expect and deserve. Whether you’re shopping Vitacost® vitamins, minerals, herbs or other key nutrients, their potency is guaranteed – what’s on the label is what’s in the bottle. Plus, all Vitacost® supplements adhere to the FDA’s Current Good Manufacturing Practices (CGMPs), ensuring that they are manufactured to high standards of POTENCY, PURITY, efficacy and safety. We take PRIDE in what we do, which is why we promise if you don’t love your product, we’ll take it back – even if the bottle is empty.


About ROOT2 by Vitacost
Rooted in Science, Rooted in Nature.


ROOT2 delivers nutritional supplements featuring ingredients that connect you closer to the Earth and health benefits backed by scientific research. These whole-food based products strive to exceed lifestyle and dietary demands. All you have to do is choose from the wide selection of organic, vegan and vegetarian options, and ROOT2 will deliver the assurance and affordability you need.


As a dietary supplement, take 2 capsules with food daily, or as directed by a healthcare professional.


Keep dry and at room temperature (59°-86°F [15°-30°C]).

Free Of
Milk, eggs, peanuts, tree nuts, crustacean shellfish, fish, soy, gluten, titanium dioxide.

*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 Capsules
Servings per Container: 150
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
42 Fruits & Vegetables Blend
(Blueberry (fruit), cranberry (fruit), grape (seed), strawberry (fruit), raspberry (fruit), pomegranate (fruit), bilberry (fruit), alfalfa (leaf), carrot (root), beet (root), broccoli (floret, stalk), acai (Euterpe oleracea)(fruit), chokeberry (Aronia melanocarpa)(fruit), apple (fruit), apple pectin, maqui (Aristotelia chilensis)(fruit), Concord grape (Vitis labrusca)(skin), black cherry (fruit), tomato (fruit), barley grass juice (aerial), celery (seed), chlorella, black currant (fruit), artichoke (leaf), mango (fruit), pineapple (fruit), spirulina, chlorophyllin, dandelion (root), wheatgrass (leaf), green tea (leaf), milk thistle (seed), eleuthero (root), ashitaba (Angelica keiskei)(leaf), sweet cherry (fruit), European elder (fruit), goji extract (Lycium barbarum)(fruit), organic grapefruit (fruit), mangosteen (fruit), spinach (leaf), sour cherry (skin), papaya (fruit)
1.4 g*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Gelatin, vegetable magnesiium stearate, microcrystalline cellulose and vegetable stearic acid.

Pregnant or lactating women, those with diabetes, hypoglycemics, and people with known medical conditions and/or taking drugs should consult with a licensed physician and/or pharmacist prior to taking dietary supplements. Keep out of reach of children.

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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Nutritionists Share Their Best Advice for Taking Vitamins and Supplements

Three-fourths of American adults take dietary supplements, with vitamins being the No. 1 choice. In light of that statistic, Brian Wommack, senior vice president of communications at the Council for Responsible Nutrition, observes that dietary supplements “are mainstays in modern-day health and wellness regimens.” 

Close-up Image of Vitamins and Supplements on a Spoon with Faded Fruits and Vegetables in Background |

If you’re among the millions of Americans who turn to dietary supplements, you’re undoubtedly seeking to improve or at least maintain your health and wellness. But how well are you actually adhering to a supplement routine?

To put you on the right nutritional track, we asked experts for their advice on how to best incorporate vitamins and other dietary supplements into your diet. Here’s what they told us.

When taking vitamins and supplements: 

1. Seek input from professionals.

Registered dietitian Joanna Foley suggests that before you embark on a supplement regimen, you should visit with a qualified healthcare or nutrition professional to evaluate your diet and lifestyle, and to determine the best way to add supplements to your everyday life (including recommendations about proper dosages).

Dr. Arielle Levitan, an internal medicine physician who is co-founder of Vous Vitamin LLC and co-author of “The Vitamin Solution: Two Doctors Clear Confusion About Vitamins and Your Health,” stresses that taking vitamins and other supplements isn’t a one-size-fits-all proposition.

“It’s best to use a well-thought-out, medically sound approach to taking the right vitamins,” Levitan says. “Taking too many or the wrong supplements can be harmful.”

Related reading: How to talk to your doctor about taking vitamins and supplements

2. Pay attention to how you’re taking them.

Dr. Michael Smith, director of education at dietary supplement maker Life Extension, emphasizes that it’s vital to figure out whether you should, for instance, take supplements with or without food.

“The best thing to do is look at the product label. All products will explain the proper usage for optimal use,” Smith says.

Related reading: When is the best time to take vitamins?

3. Concentrate on quality.

A 2018 survey by the Council for Responsible Nutrition found 87 percent of U.S. adults put stock in the safety, quality and effectiveness of dietary supplements.

Nonetheless, the quality of dietary supplements can vary, based partly on how they’re manufactured. While the vast majority of supplement makers are upstanding, some might cut corners to boost profits. Keep in mind that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) currently does not regulate the supplement industry as strictly as it does, say, the pharmaceutical industry.

“Not all supplements are created equal. Many supplements and vitamins are bulked up with fillers and other additives, so it’s important to make sure what you’re purchasing is as high-quality as you can get,” says certified personal trainer Caleb Backe, health and wellness expert at Maple Holistics, a seller of natural hair and skin care products.

Foley recommends buying supplements that are non-GMO and that bear certification labels from, NSF International or U.S. Pharmacopeia (USP).

“Purchasing untested or poor-quality supplements is, frankly, a waste of money and may even contribute to harmful ingestion of ingredients not listed on the supplement panel,” Foley warns.

Related reading: How does the FDA regulate supplements?

4. Don’t underestimate the power of supplements.

Food doesn’t necessarily fuel all of our nutrient needs. In 2014, the nonprofit Environmental Working Group noted that more than 40 percent of American adults lack sufficient amounts of vitamins A, C, D and E, calcium and magnesium for their age or gender.

“The hard truth is that thanks to things like factory farming, overproduction, and the increased use of pesticides and GMO ingredients, foods are less nutritious than they used to be. What’s more, our ability to absorb and utilize nutrients declines with age and with many chronic diseases,” Foley says. “Even the most perfectly planned diet can be deficient in essential nutrients.”

Nutrient deficiency can be especially common among certain segments of the population. For instance, vegans and vegetarians might not get enough vitamin B12, as that nutrient is found in animal products but not in plants.

Related reading: How is soil depletion affecting your food?

5. Don’t overdo it.

As their name suggests, vitamins and other dietary supplements are designed to supplement your diet.

“Whatever supplements you’re taking, they’re not a replacement for the nutrients that you’re consuming in your diet. If you’re taking an iron supplement, you still need to be eating foods that are rich in iron, such as … dark leafy greens,” says Backe, the Maple Holistics expert.

Experts underscore the importance of not overdosing on vitamins and other dietary supplements. An overabundance of supplements in your system can come with several health risks, such as watering down the effectiveness of prescription medications.

Foley recommends making sure you’re sticking to a nutrient-rich, whole-food diet before taking supplements on a regular basis.

“It makes the most sense to supplement with nutrients that you do not already consume or don’t consume enough of,” she says.

Related reading: 4 popular supplement myths, busted

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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