Vitamins

  Liquid Vitamins contains over 100 nutrients in a highly absorbable liquid format. All ingredients used are certified for quality, purity and freshness. All ingredients are certified to USP (United States Pharmacopoeia) standards. These ingredients are not bioengineered. The individual ingredients are combined to maximize synergy, and the product is safe to take for nearly everyone. It can be taken in two divided doses, or taken once per day. 

  Increasing productivity, feeling better and more generally healthy, seeing your family enjoy the best possible health, and fighting off the potential onset of serious diseasesÖ..These are the things that everyone wishes they could enjoy. Unfortunately continued agricultural use of farmlands has ensured that our food today is no longer nutrient-dense. That is, even a large portion of today's food does not contain an adequate amount of vitamins and minerals to ensure protracted health for those who eat it. Most researchers agree that taking a quality multivitamin/multimineral is a good defense against malnutrition, but these natural chemicals work so much better when we get them from food.  Now there is a way to supplement that natural acquisition of nutrients with a liquid! The all-natural vitamins, amino acids, and minerals of this product are bonded to a phytogenic vegetable complex, containing over 60 natural vegetable elements.

Vitamins were discovered by Dutch physician, Christiaan Eijkmann, who won the 1929 Nobel prize in physiology and medicine. Vitamins are essential for life and contribute to good health by regulating metabolism and assisting the biochemical processes that release energy from digested foods. Therefore, a "vitamin" is any of the organic compounds required by the body in small amounts (micronutrients), to protect health and for proper growth in living creatures.

Vitamins also assist in the formation of hormones, blood cells, nervous-system chemicals, and genetic material. The various vitamins are not chemically related, and most differ in their physiological actions. They generally act as catalysts, combining with proteins to create metabolically active enzymes that in turn produce hundreds of important chemical reactions throughout the body. Without vitamins, many of these reactions would slow down or cease. The intricate ways in which vitamins act on the body, however, are still far from clear.

The 13 well-identified vitamins are classified according to their ability to be absorbed in fat or water. The fat-soluble vitamins include vitamin A, vitamin D, vitamin E, and vitamin K. These are generally consumed along with fat-containing foods. Because they can be stored in the body's fat, they do not have to be consumed every day. The water-soluble vitamins include the eight B vitamins and vitamin C. These cannot be stored by the body and must be consumed frequently, preferably every day.

Only vitamin D can be manufactured by the body. All others must be derived from the diet. Lack of sufficient vitamin intake causes a wide range of health problems and dysfunctions. The U.S. Food and Nutrition Board of the National Research Council has published recommended dietary allowances (RDA) for vitamins, minerals, and other nutrients. RDAs are normally expressed in international units (IU) or milligrams. For adults and children of normal health, these recommendations are useful guidelines not only for professionals in nutrition but also for the growing number of families and individuals who eat irregular meals and rely on prepared foods (many of which are now required to carry nutritional labeling). Unfortunately, these RDAs give only the bare minimum required to ward off deficiency diseases such as rickets, beri-beri, scurvy, and night blindness. What they do not account for are the amounts needed to maintain maximum health.

All vitamin supplements work best when taken along with food. Typically, oil-soluble vitamins should be taken before meals and water soluble vitamins should be taken after meals.

Vitamins

Vitamin A

(Retinol)

Beta-Carotene

(Vitamin A precursor)

Vitamine B complex
Vitamin B-1 (Thiamine)
Vitamin B-2 (Riboflavin)
Vitamin B-3 (Niacine)
Vitamin B-4 (Adenine)
Vitamin B-5 (Pantothenic Acid)
Vitamin B-6 (Pyridoxine)
Vitamin B-7 (Vitamin H) (Biotin)
Vitamin B-9      (Folic Acid)
Vitamin B-12 (Cyanocobalamin)
Vitamin B-15 (Pangamic Acid)
Vitamin B-17 Amygdalin
Vitamin B-x Para-aminobenzoic acid

Vitamin C 

(Ascorbic Acid)

Vitamin D

(Cholecalciferol)

Vitamin E

Vitamin F

(alpha-Tocopherol)

Vitamin H

(Vitamin B-7)

(Biotin)

Vitamin K

(Menadione)

Vitamin L

(Anthranilic Acid)

Inositol

(Myo-Inositol)

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Disclaimer: This information is intended as a guide only.   This information is offered to you with the understanding that it not be interpreted as medical or professional advice.  All medical information needs to be carefully reviewed with your health care provider.