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Vitafusion Brain Food Adult Gummy Natural Blueberry -- 50 Gummies

Vitafusion Brain Food Adult Gummy Natural Blueberry
  • Our price: $18.89

    $0.76 per serving

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Vitafusion Brain Food Adult Gummy Natural Blueberry -- 50 Gummies

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Vitafusion Brain Food Adult Gummy Natural Blueberry Description

  • Vitafusion™ Gummy Vitamins
  • Key Ingredients to Help Support
  • Stress | Focus | Brain Nourishment
  • 125 mg Ashwagandha and 100 mg Phosphatidylserine per Serving
  • Plus B Vitamins
  • America's #1 Vitamin Brand

Brain Food is formulated with Ashwagandha, an adaptogen with health benefits, plus B vitamins and phosphatidylserine. Brain Food helps support brain nourishment, stress and focus.


• No Artificial Flavors or Sweeteners

• No Gluten

• No High Fructose Corn Syrup

• No Dairy

• No Synthetic FD&C Dyes


Growing Communities with Fruitful Planting

We believe in holistic wellness and realize it's more than just taking vitamins. That's why we support the Fruit Tree Planting Foundation and together have planted more than 200,000 fruit trees in underserved communities.


Suggested Use: As a dietary supplement, adults take two (2) gummy vitamins per day. Chew thoroughly before swallowing,

Free Of
Artificial flavors, high-fructose corn syrup, gluten, dairy and synthetic (FD&C) dyes.

*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 Gummies
Servings per Container: 25
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Carbohydrate6 g2%
   Total Sugars5 g
     Includes 5 g Added Sugars10%
Vitamin B6 (as pyridoxine HCl)10 mg588%
Folate (240 mcg folic acid)400 mcg DFE100%
Vitamin B12 (as cyanocobalamin)250 mcg10,417%
Sensoril® Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) Leaf & Root Extract125 mg*
Phosphatidylserine100 mg*
*Daily value not established.
Other Ingredients: Glucose syrup, sugar, water, gelatin; less than 2% of: citric acid, color (blueberry and carrot concentrates), fumaric acid, lactic acid, and natural flavor.
Contains: soy.

Processed in a facility with products that contain egg, fish, shellfish, soy and tree nuts.


To ensure quality and potency through expiration, this dietary supplement is manufactured with higher active ingredient levels than indicated Amount Per Serving. Take only as directed. Do not exceed suggested dosage. If you have a medical condition, are on medication, are pregnant or nursing or have questions regarding your nutritional needs, consult a qualified healthcare professional before using this product. An individual's need for this product may be met through a varied and well balanced diet. This product may settle during shipping. Colors will darken over time. This does not alter the potency of the product.

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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Give Yourself an Emotional Intelligence Upgrade With These 4 Steps

The first time I heard “emotional intelligence” referred to as a named capacity was in HGTV cofounder Susan Packard's New Rules of the Game: 10 Strategies for Women in the Workplace. I’d written a short piece on Packard right after the book was released, in early 2015, and we’d kept in touch. I found her gentle and contemplative — qualities I hadn’t seen much in other stratospherically successful business leaders — so I read her book in full. Napkin, Pen and Red Cup of Coffee on Wood Table Representing How to Improve Emotional Intelligence | What struck me was how Packard used the term — mainly in reference to professional relationships — which is not how I'd ever framed emotional intelligence. To me, the term is self-evident and can apply to lots of dynamics and settings. Lo and behold, a workplace context is what popularized emotional intelligence, the concept, thanks to journalist and psychologist Daniel Golman's book of the same name. As I'd suspected though, psychologists had homed in on emotional intelligence in a general sense before it became en vogue to apply to an office.

What is emotional intelligence?

“The definition, science and research regarding emotional intelligence has been heavily debated,” says Terri Lonowski, who has a master's degree in educational psychology and is the founder of Soulful Listening, a process that improves communication skills. “I prefer to take a practical approach to applying emotional intelligence in our daily interactions and to ourselves. I find value in building emotional intelligence ‘muscles,’ expanding our emotional vocabulary and applying these in real-life situations.” Given all that, let's stick to a practical definition for emotional intelligence — one that speaks to professional and personal aspects of life; not everyone is a professional, but who we are, personally, influences everything we do. “Simply stated, emotional intelligence is the ability to understand, use and manage your own emotions in positive ways to relieve stress, communicate effectively, empathize with others, overcome challenges and defuse conflict,” Lonowski says. “Emotional intelligence doesn’t mean you only feel positive emotions. It means you feel and experience all your emotions, use them as a valuable source of information, and regulate when and how you express them. And it means you are aware of others’ emotions and how your actions impact them, and can use this effectively to generate greater collaboration and connection.” Um, what if Lonowski's description feels embarrassingly foreign to you? There’s hope. “Although some people are more naturally empathetic and self-aware, happily, we can learn skills to help improve our abilities,” she says.

Here are 4 practices from Lonowski for how to improve emotional intelligence:

1. Increase self-awareness

We don't mean self-conscious here, which has a negative connotation. Self-awareness is more about getting to know yourself and how you behave. “Develop an awareness of your broad range of emotions, by feeling them and naming them and noting when they bubble up. As you observe yourself, introspect and become more aware of your emotions and the behaviors they trigger, you are in an empowered position to manage them,” Lonowski says. “And being aware of your emotions is the first step in regulating them, controlling or redirecting disruptive impulses and moods, and suspending judgement to think before acting.”

2. Maintain a sense of curiosity

We're born curious. Put that childhood trait to adult use while interacting with others. “When you're emotionally triggered, it’s helpful to kick in your curiosity muscle and conduct constructive exploration to excavate clarifying information,” Lonowski says. Ask open-ended nonjudgmental questions. “Gaining insights from another person’s perspective in this way can help you defuse a situation and start anew with a refreshed, informed stance from which to address pain points,” she says. “In the absence of this responsible practice, the tendency might be to engage in baseless, often negative and distorted, storytelling.”

3. Regain equilibrium

Develop go-to tools for regaining equilibrium when your emotions are triggered. “I get off-kilter too,” Lonowski says. “When that happens, I notice it and call upon tried-and-true practices to bounce back quickly, moving from anxiety or distress to productive action. For me, it might involve slowing things down, pausing and taking a deliberate breath or two before responding.”

4. Time interactions wisely

“I’m a big proponent of authentically speaking your truth — and choosing the right timing and place to do so,” Lonowski says. “For example, when you need to have a high-stakes conversation with your romantic partner, hitting them with it the minute you both walk in the door after grueling workdays might not turn out the best. However, setting the stage for a calm exchange after both of you have taken a moment to unwind will likely be more productive.” Journalist Mitra Malek writes about wellness. She's definitely had knee-jerk reactions in professional and personal situations where flexing emotional intelligence muscles would have saved her a lot of trouble.

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