Adult Complete Multivitamins

$52.99

98 in stock (can be backordered)

Category:

Description

Adult Complete Multivitamins

Zam Zam Vitamin’s Adult Multivitamins make it easy for the active adult to get all of their essential vitamins and minerals, all in one tablet.

Usually, complete and perfect nutrition is only possible through rigorous and complicated diet plans. These dietary structures require constant dedication, professional supervision, and, frequently, expensive ingredients.

Furthermore, sometimes even with perfect feeding habits, our body cannot absorb every nutrient and vitamins we need. Therefore, to avoid vitamin and nutrition deficiencies, you might require a healthy and organic multivitamin.

Our unique formula will allow you to live your best life, saving your time and energy towards your ambitions. This multivitamin is made from top-quality ingredients, every time.

Next, we address the different components and essential nutrients that will boost your overall health:

Essential Vitamins A, C, D, and E

Our bodies need different minerals and nutrients for daily activities, development, and excellent systems performance. Vitamins are part of those required nutrients with essential participation in multiple biological reactions, hormonal synthesis, cell formation, and more.

Vitamin A is the first step of the way. It is a required nutrient to develop an efficient immune system and cell growth. Also, it is an important antioxidant, helping to prevent cellular damage and deterioration of the eye. Thereby is a crucial nutrient to develop a sharp vision while keeping healthy other organs like your skin, intestines, and heart.

Vitamin C is another essential vitamin that has multiple advantages for your general health. It has a crucial role in collagen formation and the development and repair of all your tissues. It also participates in the absorption of iron, strengthening your blood and guaranteeing excellent energy levels. Ascorbic acid is also a powerful antioxidant that helps you eliminate toxic chemicals and substances. It is also the safest nutrient you can ingest.

Vitamin D-3 is produced on your skin as a result of daylight. It is an essential nutrient that allows you to absorb calcium and phosphorus properly. Without this vitamin, or with low concentrations, your body can develop bone diseases like osteoporosis. Furthermore, it helps to maintain a healthy heart, strong muscles, and an efficient immune system.

Vitamin E has a distinguishable antioxidant property. It participates actively to maintain your vision, blood, brain, and skin healthy. Also, its effects on your systems allow you to reduce oxidation levels, producing long-lasting cells. Thereby, vitamin E helps you to age better and slower.

Thiamin

Thiamin was the first vitamin B discovered. It is an essential nutrient required for almost every tissue in your body to function correctly. It also has a fundamental role in turning food into energy inside your cells. Furthermore, its effects on energy transportation make it a vital molecule for your brain, muscles, and heart.

Riboflavin

Riboflavin is another B vitamin that plays a significant role in energy production and cell growth and function. It is a frequent alternative to reduce the symptoms of eye fatigue, glaucoma, muscle cramps, and blood disorders. Moreover, it is an elemental nutrient for healthy skin, digestion, blood, and brain.

Niacin

Niacin is a complex B vitamin that has multiple benefits in your body. It is also called vitamin B3, and it participates in the elimination of toxic substances as an antioxidant. It is also involved in adrenaline and testosterone production, turning into a crucial nutrient for normal sexual activities and hormone regulation.

Vitamin B-6 and B-12

These vitamins are nutrients part of the B complex in charge of the correct handling of proteins, sugars, and fats. They play an essential role in maintaining your heart, brain, skin, and blood cells. Therefore, it helps you prevent many diseases, including anemia and degenerative conditions.

Folate

Folate is essential during pregnancy to avoid malformations and development issues in your baby. It is fundamental to produce quality red blood cells and DNA.

Biotin and pantothenic acid

Biotin is also known as vitamin H, and it is a necessary nutrient for energy production and metabolic processes. Pantothenic acid, on the other hand, is part of complex B, and it is required for multiple food element syntheses.

Calcium, Iron, Magnesium, and Zinc

All these minerals are essential for the normal functioning of your body. Calcium, magnesium, and zinc are fundamental for bone and muscle growth. In contrast, iron is indispensable for blood quality and energy transportation.

Choline, Iodine, and Selenium

Choline is essential to metabolize fats, produce DNA and maintain your cells. Iodine is required for your thyroid wellbeing and hormonal control. And, selenium is a trace mineral fundamental to produce some proteins, enzymes, and hormones.

Copper, Manganese, Chromium, and Potassium

Copper is essential for blood cells and bone, nerves, and immune system health. It also participates in iron absorption and a healthy heart.

Manganese helps to reduce inflammation, regulate sugar concentration in blood, and prevent cellular oxidation.

Chromium has a fundamental role in controlling sugar levels in the blood by promoting insulin action. Thereby, it can help with obesity and weight loss.

Potassium is one of the most essential metal trace minerals in your body. It is fundamental for the energy of your cells, your muscle function, and your liver.

Inositol, PABA, Betaine, and Rutin Powder

Inositol is a fundamental part of your cell membranes. Betaine is a required nutrient for the metabolism of vital hormones that intervene in your heart, muscles, brain, and eyes.

Rutin powder can improve your strength and blood vessel flexibility, reducing the risk of multiple cardiovascular diseases.

PABA is a chemical compound essential for blood cells creating and turning multiple types of food into energy.

Citrus Bioflavonoids

Citrus bioflavonoids are potent antioxidants with anti-allergic properties, whether by preventing diseases or allergies or treating them.

Why taking multivitamins as adults?

Having multivitamin or mineral deficiencies lead to severe complications. Essential vitamin nutrients are part of almost every system and tissue of our body. Thereby, they are vital in keeping excellent general health.

We place ourselves at a standard above all of our competitors by the unique formulation. This formula has been carefully put together to help you replenish depleted vital minerals that will help you reach a new peak.

REFERENCES:

Aranow, C. (2011). Vitamin D and the immune system. Journal of Investigative Medicine. https://doi.org/10.2310/JIM.0b013e31821b8755
Avila, D. S., Puntel, R. L., & Aschner, M. (2013). Manganese in Health and Disease. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-007-7500-8_7
Brigelius‐Flohé, R., & Traber, M. G. (1999). Vitamin E: function and metabolism. The FASEB Journal. https://doi.org/10.1096/fasebj.13.10.1145
Charlton, K., & Skeaff, S. (2011). Iodine fortification. Current Opinion in Clinical Nutrition and Metabolic Care. https://doi.org/10.1097/mco.0b013e32834b2b30
Cusick, S. E., & Georgieff, M. K. (2016). The Role of Nutrition in Brain Development: The Golden Opportunity of the “First 1000 Days.” The Journal of Pediatrics, 175, 16–21. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jpeds.2016.05.013
Du, L. Da, Kong, X. Y., & Du, G. H. (2018). Vitamin C. In Natural Small Molecule Drugs from Plants. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-981-10-8022-7_105
Finglas, P. M. (2000). Dietary Reference intakes for thiamin, riboflavin, niacin, vitamin B6, folate, vitamin B12, pantothenic acid, biotin and choline. Trends in Food Science & Technology. https://doi.org/10.1016/s0924-2244(01)00010-3
Gómez-Pinilla, F. (2008). Brain foods: The effects of nutrients on brain function. In Nature Reviews Neuroscience. https://doi.org/10.1038/nrn2421
Kechichian, E., & Ezzedine, K. (2018). Vitamin D and the Skin: An Update for Dermatologists. In American Journal of Clinical Dermatology. https://doi.org/10.1007/s40257-017-0323-8
Kong, X. Y., Du, L. Da, & Du, G. H. (2018). Vitamin A. In Natural Small Molecule Drugs from Plants. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-981-10-8022-7_102
Liew, S. C. (2016). Folic acid and diseases – Supplement it or not? In Revista da Associacao Medica Brasileira. https://doi.org/10.1590/1806-9282.62.01.90
Lombard, K. A., & Mock, D. M. (1989). Biotin nutritional status of vegans, lactoovovegetarians, and nonvegetarians. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. https://doi.org/10.1093/ajcn/50.3.486
Mahlon Tanyel, M. C., & Mancano, L. D. (1997). Neurologic findings in vitamin E deficiency. In American Family Physician.
McCormick, D. B. (2014). Pyridoxine. In Encyclopedia of Toxicology: Third Edition. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-386454-3.00777-6
O’Leary, F., & Samman, S. (2010). Vitamin B12 in health and disease. In Nutrients. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu2030299
Onakpoya, I., Posadzki, P., & Ernst, E. (2013). Chromium supplementation in overweight and obesity: A systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized clinical trials. Obesity Reviews. https://doi.org/10.1111/obr.12026
Özden, T. A., Gökçay, G., Cantez, M. S., Durmaz, Ö., Issever, H., Ömer, B., & Saner, G. (2015). Copper, zinc and iron levels in infants and their mothers during the first year of life: A prospective study. BMC Pediatrics. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12887-015-0474-9
Pirie, A. (1976). Xerophthalmia. Investigative Ophthalmology. https://doi.org/10.4135/9781483346304.n464
Pohl, H. R., Wheeler, J. S., & Murray, H. E. (2013). Sodium and potassium in health and disease. Metal Ions in Life Sciences. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-007-7500-8-2
Sriram, K., Manzanares, W., & Joseph, K. (2012). Thiamine in nutrition therapy. In Nutrition in Clinical Practice. https://doi.org/10.1177/0884533611426149
Thomson, C. D. (2005). Iodine. In Sports Nutrition: Vitamins and Trace Elements, Second Edition. https://doi.org/10.1177/2156587211414424
Tian, H., Guo, X., Wang, X., He, Z., Sun, R., Ge, S., & Zhang, Z. (2013). Chromium picolinate supplementation for overweight or obese adults. In Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews. https://doi.org/10.1002/14651858.CD010063.pub2
Traber, M. G., & Stevens, J. F. (2011). Vitamins C and E: Beneficial effects from a mechanistic perspective. In Free Radical Biology and Medicine. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.freeradbiomed.2011.05.017
Veldurthy, V., Wei, R., Oz, L., Dhawan, P., Jeon, Y. H., & Christakos, S. (2016). Vitamin D, calcium homeostasis and aging. In Bone Research. https://doi.org/10.1038/boneres.2016.41
Yang, M., Moclair, B., Hatcher, V., Kaminetsky, J., Mekas, M., Chapas, A., & Capodice, J. (2014). A Randomized, Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled Study of a Novel Pantothenic Acid-Based Dietary Supplement in Subjects with Mild to Moderate Facial Acne. Dermatology and Therapy. https://doi.org/10.1007/s13555-014-0052-3