What is the right choice of multivitamin? Women? Men? General? 45Plus? Help I'm lost.
Personal question for you!
I always see multivitamins for women and men, but I'm not sure if it matters. They are both the same until you look at them. Women and men pharmacists have traditionally not cared much about your age or your gender. But with the rampant obesity and office harlotry, people care more about their appearance than ever.
It is also worth noting that your gender could also affect what you need. Women can omega-3 fatty acids and put themselves in a great position of attack should they choose to take. (That means taking AS ALWAYS.) Men, on the other hand, tend to be omega-non consumers, so they'd have a difficult time if they needed to take a vitamin that wasn't loaded with oligo fructose. Making the right choice of multivitamin can be a key factor in maintaining a healthy lifestyle.
It used to be the other way around. Women used to take omega-3 fatty acid supplements before they reached 40, when testosterone levels would be declining after the age of 40. In the Today's environment that may not be a good idea. Taking the best multivitamin doesn't mean you can take a placebo.
What is the right choice of multivitamin?
The Trend Mineral Analysis Combine provides 25 minerals in each dietary supplement. These minerals are approaching a perfect balance known as the Glycemic Index, so they are extremely absorbable. Most of the supplements have very little glycemic index and are thus absorbed very slowly.
The trend mineral analysis combine is also heavily regulated. Each country has different regulation, so the supplements you purchase in different countries will vary widely. Trend minerals are thus extremely safe and very effective in that they help prevent free radicals, which attack the immune system.
Another factor is that many of these supplements are produced by Comic-/.comareses, which have a much lower standards than an independent distributor. As a result, you can't be guaranteed by the potency of your supplements, just like you couldn't do that with the original multivitamin.
The is the one that has the exact amount of elements, and the right form as well. To me what's most important is the Harmful Components list -- that's what fills the amber bottle (which looks really true in most cases) like the risk of liver and kidney damage.
I've spent a lot of time looking up the details on this Harmful Components list. It's usually somewhere near the top, but oh so many companies blemish the list with lots of colorful statements. I've even seen websites dedicated to calling anything a "supplement" regardless of whether or not it's a food or a drug. You can't say that about a lot of things, either.
If you're planning to spend a bit more money on a supplement, the first thing I look at freshness and ensure that it's not the least bit gritty or poorly made or made in some way inferior. You can never tell that kind of difference with a urine test anyway, you need a saliva test.
The next thing I look for is in the tablet. Is it a pharmaceutical food grade for the part of the world that it was made from?