Core EFAs

/Core EFAs

Core EFAs

as low as $34.95

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We know Essential Fatty Acids are an important group of core nutrients required for optimal health. So we have formulated Core EFAs which is derived from pharmaceutical grade Krill Oil, a superior natural source of Omegas 3, 6, & 9, including EPA and DHA, as well as an abundant source of phospholipids and Astaxanthin, a remarkable
antioxidant 550 times higher than Vitamin E and potentially 800 times higher than CoQ10 and Vitamin C.

Our Core EFA’s is one of the best Krill oil supplements in the market with the most absorbable form of omega 3’s. This high astaxanthin product will improve mood and focus along with providing PMS relief and better memory. Omega 3’s has been known to prevent Alzheimer’s and help with ADD and ADHD. Improve cognitive function and prevent M.S. with incorporating good fats like our Core EFA’s on a daily basis.

Warning: People with seafood allergy, coagulopathy or taking Anticoagulants or other medications should notify their physician and be tested prior to taking dietary supplements.

Allergy Information: May contain shellfish/crustacean allergens.

Note: If you are pregnant or nursing, consult your physician before taking this product.

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Product Description

We require more and more out of our bodies each day but unfortunately do not replenish the essential oils it needs on a daily basis to function at maximum capacity. Some “good fats”, including DHA and EPA, are critical components for optimal health but are not produced by the body so therefore are needed to be consume daily either by diet of omega rich foods or supplementation. Studies show that our current Standard American Diet (SAD) is providing an imbalance of fat causing the ratio to range from 10:1-20:1 of “bad” inflammatory fat to “good” heart healthy fat, a pressing health concern for our modern society. Core EFAs provides a superior source of omega-3,6,9 fatty acids and other essential nutrients from the highest quality sources to help support a healthy heart, brain, eyes, and proper balancing of fats in the body.

Pure Krill Oil
Unlike most essential fatty acid products, Core EFAs is completely derived from pure pharmaceutical grade Krill oil. Krill are shrimp-like crustaceans that live deep in the ocean untainted by toxic metals and chemicals that can be present in our waters today. Scientists are now just dis¬covering all the amazing health benefits krill oil has to offer such as supporting heart health, joint health, healthy cholesterol, better mood and so much more.

Krill oil not only provides an excellent source of omega essential fatty acids, but it also contains phospholipids, flavonoids, choline and an incredible antioxidant called astaxanthin. In typical fish oils, the omega-3,6,9 fatty acids are found in the triglyceride form whereas in krill oil they are hooked up in a double chain phospholipid structure. These double chain structures closely resembling that of brain phospholipids and cell membranes making it highly absorbable and bioavailable to the body and far more superior than fish oil. Choline, an essential nutrient found in krill oil, is used in the structure of cell membranes, protects the liver from accumulating fats, and is important to the transmission of nerve impulses. Not only is the absorption of krill oil higher than fish oil but the antioxidant potential is 48 times higher as well. Vitamin A, D and E are critical components of krill oil along with the most potent antioxidant, astaxanthin.

Astaxanthin
Astaxanthin is a powerful antioxidant in the carotenoid family of nutrients and what distinctively gives crustaceans and fish such as lobster, shrimp and salmon their reddish-pink color. Krill themselves consume phytoplankton, a tiny one celled plant high in astaxanthin, which enables them to be an amazing free radical fighter.  Astaxanthin is extremely unique in that it can combat many different types of free radicals simultaneously. Other antioxidants can only handle one type of free radical at a time and can become depleted from neutralizing free radicals but this does not appear to occur with astaxanthin. This particular antioxidant also has the potential to cross the “blood-brain barrier” which protects the brain from harmful substances and free radical damage. On the ORAC (Oxygen Radical Absorbance Capacity) scale, astaxanthin scores 550 times higher than Vitamin E and potentially 800 times higher than CoQ 10 and Vitamin C. Its bioavailability is also enhanced in krill oil due to the DHA and EPA structure.

Key Benefits

  • Rich in brain-essential “good fats” to support memory, learning and focus.
  • Promotes a healthy cardiovascular system and supports healthy cholesterol levels.
  • Provides PMS relief and mood support.
  • May support the strength of cell membranes and mitochondria.
  • Provides effective joint and skin support.
  • Enhances blood sugar regulation
  • Provides more essential Omega 3’s (DHA and EPA) in phospholipid form for maximum utilization.
  • A natural source of Astaxanthin, a powerful antioxidant carotenoid.
  • Ensures maximum purity by providing essential omega-3’s that are free of toxins, metals, and other contaminants.
  • Superior to fish oils due to the absorption rate, antioxidant potential and stability.

Core EFA’s pure pharmaceutical grade Krill oil not only provides an excellent source of omega-3 fatty acids, but also contains phospholipids, choline and an incredible antioxidant called astaxanthin to ensure maximum benefits for heart health, joint health, cholesterol, better mood and so much more.

 

Unlike most essential fatty acid products, Core EFAs provides the unique balance of nutrients that can only be found in pure krill oil. Core EFA’s krill oil undergoes a comprehensive distillation process to ensure maximum potency and purity.

Core EFAscontains a unique oil derived from krill. It is naturally high in EPA and DHA, and also provides phospholipids, astaxanthin and choline for a healthy heart, joints, brain, and better mood. Clinical studies have found that omega-3’s from krill oil may be more effective than omega-3 fish oil in the management of PMS symptoms and supporting healthy glucose, triglyceride and LDL levels.

Krill Oil
Krill are small red-colored crustaceans that live in extremely cold waters, and are considered a delicacy in some countries including Japan. Krill are naturally rich in the health-promoting omega-3’s EPA and DHA. Krill oil is naturally composed of 40% phospholipids (primarily phosphatidylcholine), 30% EPA and DHA, astaxanthin, vitamin A, vitamin E and other fatty acids.

Several studies have compared krill oil to fish oil. Some of these studies indicate that the omega-3 fatty acids (EPA and DHA) from krill oil may be more bioavailable. Scientists believe that this may be due to either to the higher phospholipid content of krill oil or the higher level of free fatty acid forms of EPA and DHA in the krill oil compared with fish oil. In one study, blood DHA levels were increased to the same level with both fish oil and krill oil even though the krill oil provided about one half the level of DHA. The researchers concluded that krill oil may provide twice the bioavailability of DHA compared to DHA from fish.

Krill oil provides an excellent natural source of:

  • Astaxanthin is a potent carotenoid produced by certain algae that helps prevent oxidation of fats. Its naturally intense red color is responsible for the red and pink color of marine life such as crabs, crayfish, krill, lobsters, salmon, and shrimp that eat the astaxanthin-producing algae. Unlike fish oil, krill oil contains significant levels of this potent antioxidant. Humans do not make astaxanthin, and obtain it primarily from consuming seafood.

When ORAC values of various antioxidants were compared, astaxanthin was found to be 34-times more effective than CoQ10 and 48-times more effective than fish oil. Research studies also indicate that astaxanthin’s unique molecular structure makes it the perfect antioxidant for protecting cell membranes and provides numerous anti-aging benefits. Astaxanthin has also been researched for its potential benefits to support vision, healthy circulation, memory, and digestive health, as well as providing potential anti-inflammatory benefits, and improved endurance and muscle performance.

  • Choline is an essential nutrient usually grouped with the B-complex vitamins. It is the precursor for the neurotransmitter acetylcholine, which is involved in many functions including memory and muscle control. Choline is also a key component in phosphatidylcholine and sphingomyelin, which are critical constituents of cell membranes. Choline plays a key role in homocysteine metabolism, heart health, and brain health.Omega-3 Fatty Acids: The primary omega-3 essential fatty acid required for human health is alpha-linolenic acid (ALA). It’s considered an essential fatty acid because the body cannot make ALA and must obtain it from the diet. This essential omega-3 is then converted to EPA (eicosapentaenoic acid) and DHA (docosahexanoic acid), which are the two omega-3 fatty acids known for their tremendous health benefits. Although the body can make EPA and DHA from ALA, the body’s ability to convert ALA to EPA and DHA is inefficient. Additionally, an imbalanced diet high in “bad” fatty acids and health conditions such as diabetes and certain allergies can further limit the body’s ability to synthesize EPA and DHA from ALA, making it critical to get adequate EPA and DHA from the diet. EPA and DHA are obtained in the human diet primarily by eating oily fish or fish oil. Krill oil naturally contains high levels of both EPA and DHA in highly bioavailable forms to ensure maximum utilization of these important fatty acids.
    • EPA (eicosapentanoic acid) is a beneficial omega-3 fatty acid. EPA plays a role in regulating the inflammatory process and controlling the blood clotting processes in the body. Because of its important role in regulating these processes, research has shown EPA helps support cardiovascular and joint health. It has also been well-researched for its potential benefit in mental health and promoting a positive mood.
    • DHA (docosahexanoic acid) is a beneficial omega-3 fatty acid with a critical role in brain and nerve function. In fact, DHA comprises 40% of the fatty acids in the human brain. DHA has been extensively researched for its wide range of potential health benefits including promoting healthy circulation, healthy lipid levels, immune function, brain development, overall cardiovascular health and more. DHA plays a significant role in brain development during the crucial periods of both fetal growth and infancy. New research studies show that even though DHA can be made from ALA in the body, it is important that pregnant women have adequate intake of DHA to ensure healthy development of the baby’s brain.
  • Phospholipids are a class of fats (lipids) that are a major component of all cell membranes and include important molecules such as phosphatidylcholine, phosphatidylserine, phosphatidylinositol, sphingomyelin and others. DHA and EPA that are bound to phospholipids are able to cross the blood-brain barrier more easily. Animal studies have shown that phospholipid-bound fatty acids elevated brain DHA levels more than fish oil. Krill oil is rich in a variety of phospholipids.
    • Phosphatidylcholine is a vital substance in every cell in the human body and promotes nerve health, brain health, and liver health.
    • Phosphatitylinositols play important roles in cell signaling.
    • Phosphatidylserine is a component of cell membranes and has been researched for its potential benefits in cognition, memory, ADHD and sports nutrition.

Researchers have found that essential fatty acids provide numerous health benefits including supporting healthy cholesterol levels, circulation and blood pressure, promoting bone and joint health, enhancing immune function, and assisting in the balancing of hormones. Although the exact mechanisms by which essential fatty acids assist in these health benefits is not yet fully understood, getting a balance of the essential fatty acids in the diet is a wise choice for supporting overall health and nutrition.

Core EFAs providesthe optimum balance of the full omega spectrum of essential fats for good health and well being. The pure, pharmaceutical grade krill oil in Core EFAs ensures you get a concentrated source of omega-3 fatty acids balanced with antioxidants and phospholipids for maximum benefit.

 

 

References

Krill Oil
Krill Oil Monograph. Alternative Medicine Review 2010; 15(1):84-86.
Banni S et al. Krill oil significantly decreases 2-arachidonoylglycerol plasma levels in obese subjects. Nutr Metab 2011; 8:7.
Bunea R, Khassan EF, Deutsch L. Evaluation of the Effects of Neptune Krill Oil™ on the Clinical Course of Hyperlipidemia. Altern Med Rev 2004; 9(4):420-428.
Burri L et al. Differential effects of krill oil and fish oil on the hepatic transcriptome in mice. Front Genetics/Nutrigenomics 2011 Jul; 2(45):1-8.
Deutcsh L. Evaluation of the Effect of Neptune Krill Oil on Chronic Inflammation and Arthritic Symptoms. J Am Coll Nutr 2007; 26(1):39-48.
Ferramosca A, Conte L, Zara V. A krill oil supplemented diet reduces the activities of the mitochondrial tricarboxylate carrier and of the cytosolic lipogenic enzymes in rats. J Anim Physiol Anim Nutr (Berl). 2012 Apr; 96(2):295-306.
Fosshaug LE et al. Krill oil attenuates left ventricular dilation after myocardial infarction in rats. Lipids Health Dis. 2011;10:245.
Grimstad T et al. Dietary supplementation of krill oil attenuates inflammation and oxidative stress in experimental ulcerative colitis in rats. Scand j Gastroenterol 2012 Jan; 47(1):49-58.
Iema M et al. Supplementation of diet with krill oil protects against experimental rheumatoid arthritis. BMC Musculo Disord 2010; 11:136.
Maki KC et al. Krill oil supplementation increases plasma concentrations of eicosapentanoic and docosahexaenoic acids in overweight and obese men and women. Nutr Res 2009 Sep; 29(9):609-615.
Piscitelli F et al. Effect of dietary krill oil supplementation on the endocannabinoidome of metabolically relevant tissues from high-fat-fed mice. Nutr Metab. 2011;8:51.
Sampalis F et al. Evaluation of the Effects of Neptune Krill Oil™ on the Management of Premenstrual Syndrome and Dysmenorrhea. Altern Med Rev 2003; 8(2):171-178.
Schuchardt JP et al. Incorporation of EPA and DHA into plasma phospholipids in response to different omega-3 fatty acid formulations – a comparative bioavailability study of fish oil vs. krill oil. Lipids Health Dis 2011; 10:145.
Tou JC et al. Different sources of omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids affects apparent digestibility, tissue deposition and tissue oxidative stability in growing female rats. Lipids Health & Disease 2011; 10:179.
Ulven SM et al. Metabolic effects of krill oil are essentially similar to those of fish oil but at lower dose of EPA and DHA, in healthy volunteers. Lipids 2011; 46:37-46.
Winther B et al. Elucidation of phosphatidylcholine composition in krill oil extracted from Euphausia superb. Lipids 2011; 46:25-36.

Astaxanthin
Britton G. Structure and properties of carotenoids in relation to function. FASEB J. 1995;9:1551-1558.
Choi HD et al. Effects of astaxanthin on oxidative stress in overweight and obese adults. Phytother Res 2011 Apr;
Earnest CP, Lupo M, White KM, Church TS. Effect of astaxanthin on cycling time trial performance. Int J Sports Med. 2011 Nov; 32(11):882-888.
Fassett RG, Coombes JS. Astaxanthin: a potential therapeutic agent in cardiovascular disease. Mar Drugs 2011;9:447-465.
Goto S et al. Efficient radical trapping at the surface and inside of the phospholipid membrane is responsible for highly potent antiperoxidative activity of the carotenoid astaxanthin. Biochim Biophys Acta 2001;1512:251-258.
Guerra BA and Otton R. Impact of the carotenoid astaxanthin on phagocytic capacity and ROS/RNS production of human neutrophils treated with free fatty acids and high glucose. Int Immunopharmacol 2011 Dec; 11(12):2220-2226.
Iwamoto T et al. Inhibition of low-density lipoprotein oxidation by astaxanthin. J Atheroscler Throm 2000; 7:216-222.
Kidd P. Astaxanthin, Cell Membrane Nutrient with Diverse Clinical Benefits and Anti-Aging Potential. Alt Med Rev 2011;16(4):355-364.
Karppi J et al. Effects of astaxanthin supplementation on lipid peroxidation. Int J Vitamin Nutr Res 2007; 77:3-11.
Kistler A et al. Metabolism and CYP-inducer properties of astaxanthin in man and primary human hepatocytes. Arch Toxicol 2002; 75:665-675.
Naguib YM. Antioxidant activities of astaxanthin and related carotenoids. J Agric Food Chem 2000; 48:1150-1154.
Pashkow FJ, Watumull DG, Campbell CL. Astaxanthin: a novel potential treatment for oxidative stress and inflammation in cardiovascular disease. Am J Cardiol. 2008;101:58D-68D.
Takaichi S et al. Fatty acids of astaxanthin esters in krill determined by mild mass spectrometry. Comp Biochem Physiol B Biochem Mol Biol. 2003; 136:317-322.
Wolf AM et al. Astaxanthin protects mitochondrial redox state and functional integrity against oxidative stress. J Nutr Biochem 2010; 21:381-389.
Yuan JP et al. Potential health-promoting effects of astaxanthin: a high-value carotenoid mostly from microalgae. Mol Nutr Food Res 2011; 55:150-165.

Choline
Hongu N and Sachan DS. Carnitine and choline supplementation with exercise alter carnitine profiles, biochemical markers of fat metabolism and serum leptin concentration in healthy women. J Nutr 2003 Jan; 133(1):84-89.
Innis SM et al. Choline-related supplements improve abnormal plasma methionine-homocysteine metabolites and glutathione status in children with cystic fibrosis. Am J Clin Nutr 2007 Mar; 85(3):702-708.
Mehta AK et al. Choline supplementation reduces oxidative stress in mouse model of allergic airway disease. Eur J Clin Invest  2009 Oct; 39(10):934-941.
Mehta AK et al. Choline attenuates immune inflammation and suppresses oxidative stress in patients with asthma. Immunobiology 2010 Jul; 215(7):527-534.
Sachan DS, Hongu N, Johnsen M. Decreasing oxidative stress with choline and carnitine in women. J Am Coll Nutr 2005 Jun; 24(3):172-176.
Velzing-Aarts FV et al. Plasma choline and vetaine and their relation to plasma homocysteine in normal pregnancy. Am J Clin Nutr 2005 Jun; 81(6):1383-1389.
Zeisel SH. Choline: needed for normal development of memory. J Am Coll Nutr 2000 Oct; 19(5 suppl):528S-531S.
Zeisel SH. Nutritional importance of choline for brain development. J Am Coll Nutr 2004 Dec; 23(6 suppl):621S-626S.

DHA (Docosahexaenoic Acid)
Bradbury J. Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA): an ancient nutrient for the modern human brain. Nutrients 2011 May; 3(5):529-554.
Cottin SC, Sanders TA, Hall WL. The differential effects of EPA and DHA on cardiovascular risk factors. Proc Nutr Soc 2011 May; 70(2):215-231.
Granot E et al. DHA supplementation during pregnancy and lactation affects infants’ cellular but not humoral immune response. Mediators Inflamm 2011; 2011:493925. Epub 2011 Sep 18.
Hoffman DR et al. Docosahexaenoic acid in red blood cells of term infants receiving two levels of long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr 2006 Mar; 42(3):287-292.
Horrocks LA and Yeo YK. Health benefits of docosahexaenoic acid (DHA). Pharmacol Res 1999 Sep; 40(3):211-225.
Jacobson TA et al. Effects of eicosapentaenoic acid and docosahexaenoic acid on low-density lipoprotein cholesterol and other lipids: a review. J Clin Lipidol 2012 Jan-Feb; 6(1):5-18.
Kelley DS et al. Docosahexaenoic acid supplementation improved lipocentric but not glucocentric markers of insulin sensitivity in hypertriglyceridemic men. Metab Syndr Relat Disord 2012 Feb; 10(1):32-38.
Martin CR et al. The safety and efficacy of oral docosahexaenoic acid supplementation for the treatment of primary sclerosing cholangitis – a pilot study. Aliment Pharmacol ther 2012 Jan; 35(2):255-65.
Martinez-Micaelo N et al. Omega-3 docosahexaenoic acid and procyanidins inhibit cyclo-oxygenase activity and attenuate NF-kB activation through a p105/p50 regulatory mechanism in macrophage inflammation. Biochem J 2012 Jan; 441(2):653-663.
Mil-Homens D, Bernardes N, Fialho AM. The antibacterial properties of docosahexaenoic omega-3 fatty acid against the cystic fibrosis multiresistant pathogen Burkholderia cenocepacia. FEMS Microbiol Lett 2012 Mar; 328(1):61-69.
Quinn JF et al. Docosahexaenoic Acid supplementation and cognitive decline in Alzheimer disease: a randomized trial. JAMA 2010 Nov 3; 304(17):1903-1911.
Serini S et al. DHA induces apoptosis and differentiation in human melanoma cells in vitro: involvement of HuR-mediated COX-2 mRNA stabilization and beta-catenin nuclear translocation. Carcinogenesis 2012 Jan; 33(1):164-173.
Siddiqui RA et al. Docosahexaenoic acid: a natural powerful adjuvant that improves efficacy for anticancer treatment with no adverse effects. Biofactors 2011 Nov-Dec; 37(6):399-412.
Tan ZA et al. Red blood cell omega-3 fatty acid levels and markers of accelerated brain aging. Neuroloty 2012 Feb; 78(9):658-664.
Wei MY and Jacobson TA. Effects of eicosapentanoic acid versus docosahexaenoic acid on serum lipids: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Curr Atheroscler Rep 2011 Dec; 13(6): 474-483.
Yurko-Mauro K. Cognitive and cardiovascular benefits of docosahexaenoic acid in aging and cognitive decline. Curr Alzheimer Res 2010 May; 7(3):190-196.

 

EPA (Eicosapentanoic Acid)
Bauer I et al. Omega-3 fatty acids modify human cortical visual processing – a double-blind, crossover study. PLoS One 2011; 6(12):e28214.
Britton G. Structure and properties of carotenoids in relation to function. FASEB J. 1995;9:1551-1558.
Calder PC. Mechanisms of action of (n-3) fatty acids. J Nutr 2012 Mar; 142(3):592S-599S.
Cottin SC, Sanders TA, Hall WL. The differential effects of EPA and DHA on cardiovascular risk factors. Proc Nutr Soc 2011 May; 70(2):215-231.
Jacobson TA et al. Effects of eicosapentaenoic acid and docosahexaenoic acid on low-density lipoprotein cholesterol and other lipids: a review. J Clin Lipidol 2012 Jan-Feb; 6(1):5-18.
Lin PY and Su KP. A meta-analytic review of double-blind, placebo-controlled trials of antidepressant efficacy of omega-3 fatty acids. J Clin Psychiatry 2007 Jul; 68(7):1056-1061.
Martins JG. EPA but not DHA appears to be responsible for the efficacy of omega-3 long chain polyunsaturated fatty acid supplementation in depression: evidence from a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials. J Am Coll Nutr. 2009 Oct; 28(5):525-542.
Sarris J, Mischoulon D, Schweitzer I. Omega-3 for bipolar disorder: meta-analyses of use in mania and bipolar depression. J Clin Psychiatry 2012 Jan; 73(1):81-86.
Sublette ME et al. Meta-analysis of the effects of eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) in clinical trials in depression. J Clin Psychiatry 2011 Dec; 72(12):1577-1584.
Thies F et al. Dietary supplementation with eicosapentaenoic acid, but not other long-chain n-3 or n-6 polyunsaturated fatty acids, decreases natural killer cell activity in healthy subjects aged >55 y. AJCN 2001 Mar; 73(3):539-548.

 

Phospholipids
Crook TH et al. Effects of phosphatidylserine in age-associated memory impairment. Neurol 1991; 41(5):644-649.
Ehehalt R et al. Phosphatidylcholine as a constituent in the colonic mucosal barrier – physiological and clinical relevance. Biochim Biophys Acta 2010 Sep; 1801(9):983-993.
Jager R et al. The effect of phosphatidylserine on golf performance. J Int Soc Sports Nutr 2007; 4:23.
Jager R et al. Phospholipids and sports performance. J Int Soc Sports Nutr 2007, 4:5.
Pepeu G, Pepeu IM, Amaducci L. A review of phosphatidylserine pharmacological and clinical effects. Is phosphatidylserine a drug for the ageing brain? Pharmacol Res 1996; 33:73-80.
Schneider H et al. Lipid based therapy for ulcerative colitis-modulation of intestinal mucus membrane phospholipids as a tool to influence inflammation. Int J Mol Sci 2010 Oct 25; 11(10):4149-4164.
Starks MA et al. The effects of phosphatidylserine on endocrine response to moderate intensity exercise. J Int Soc Sports Nutr 2008 Jul; 5:11.
Stremmel W et al. Phosphatidylcholine (lecithin) and the mucus layer: Evidence of therapeutic efficacy in ulcerative colitis? Dig Dis 2010; 28(3):490-496.
Stremmel W et al. Delayed release phosphatidylcholine as a new therapeutic drug for ulcerative colitis – a review of three clinical trials. Expert Opin Investig Drugs 2010 Dec; 19(12):1623-1630.
Treede I et al. Anti-inflammatory effects of phosphatidylcholine. J Biol Chem 2007 Sep; 282(37):27115-64.
Treede I et al. TNF-alpha-induced up-regulation of pro-inflammatory cytokines is reduced by phosphatidylcholine in intestinal epithelial cells. BMC Gastroenterol 2009 Jul; 9:53.

Recommended Usage: Take two capsules daily.

Storage: Store closed in a cool, dry place.

Shelf Life: 1 year

Special Considerations

Allergens:
May contain shellfish/crustacean allergens.

Drug/Nutrient Interactions:

Consult your health practitioner and/or pharmacist if you are using any medications.
Special Considerations/Contraindications:

  • Warning: People with seafood allergy, coagulopathy or taking anticoagulants or other medications should notify their physician and be tested prior to taking dietary supplements.
  • Note: If you are pregnant or nursing, consult your physician before taking this product

Disclaimer
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.

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