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Pure Wellness Medical Supplements

PURE Wellness Multivitamin

Regular price
$132.95 USD
Regular price
Sale price
$132.95 USD
  • Description
  • Serving: 1 scoop (11.8g)    90 Servings per container.  Flavor: Fruit Punch

    Directions: Mix 1 scoop with 16-20 ounces of water daily.

    BENEFITS: This advanced formulation provides essential vitamins and minerals your body requires as well as essential fatty acids, branched chain amino acids, and probiotics. You can eliminate the need to take multiple products by combining our all-in-one powder.



    MULTIVITAMIN: Help to optimize your immune function with above RDA levels of vitamins and minerals.

    PROBIOTICS: Living organisms that help regulate the balance of bacteria in your digestive track aiding in weight loss, digestive health, immune function and more.

    ESSENTIAL FATTY ACIDS: Key structural components of your brain and numerous other body (cellular structures) parts. Play an important role in improving energy storage and other biological processes.

    BRANCHED CHAIN AMINO ACIDS: Essential nutrients that aid in muscle metabolism and are vital for building and maintaining muscle tissue protein.

    MAGNESIUM: Supports muscle and nerve function and encourages healthy energy production.

    VITAMIN D: Supports immune, brain, and nervous system health by regulating insulin levels.

  • Clinical evidence
  • Multivitamins are supplements that contain many different vitamins and minerals, sometimes alongside other ingredients. Multivitamins are also called multi-minerals, multis, multiples, or simply vitamins. Thirteen vitamins and at least 16 minerals are essential to your health. Many of them aid enzyme reactions in your body or function as signaling molecules or structural elements. Your body also needs these nutrients for reproduction, maintenance, growth, and regulation of bodily processes. Multivitamins may offer many of these vitamins and minerals but in varying forms and amounts. Multivitamins also contain other ingredients like herbs, amino acids, and fatty acids. branched-chain amino acids promote muscle-protein synthesis, reduce protein oxidation and have positive effects on mitochondrial biogenesis and reactive oxygen species scavenging. Micronutrients are an integral part of the immune system, and the body needs optimal levels for effective immune function. It is well established that overt micronutrient deficiencies can adversely affect the immune system and predispose individuals to infections (1). Mounting evidence suggests that increased intake of some micronutrients above the RDA may help optimize or maximize immune function and thus improve resistance to infection (1). Thus, a gap exists between dietary intakes and levels for optimal immune function, providing a rationale to supplement the diet with micronutrients to help support the immune system and reduce the risk of infection (1).
    Probiotics are living microorganisms that, when ingested, provide numerous health benefits that promote a healthy gut. Probiotic foods include yogurt, kefir, sauerkraut, tempeh and kimchi. Probiotics should not be confused with prebiotics, which are dietary fibers that help feed the friendly bacteria already in your gut. The most common groups include Lactobacillus and Bifidobacterium. Each group comprises different species, and each species has many strains. The complex community of microorganisms in your gut is called the gut flora or microbiota. Most of the gut flora is found in your colon, or large intestine, which is the last part of your digestive tract. Your gut flora performs many functions that are important for health. It manufactures vitamins, including vitamin K and some of the B vitamins. It also turns fibers into short-chain fats like butyrate, propionate and acetate, which feed your gut wall and perform many metabolic functions. These fats also stimulate your immune system and strengthen your gut wall. This can help prevent unwanted substances from entering your body and provoking an immune response commonly called leaky gut syndrome. Your gut flora is highly sensitive to your diet, and studies show that an unbalanced gut flora is linked to numerous diseases. These diseases include obesity, type 2 diabetes, metabolic syndrome, heart disease, colorectal cancer, Alzheimer's and depression. Probiotics also combat irritable bowel syndrome (IBS), a common digestive disorder, reducing gas, bloating, constipation, diarrhea and other symptoms. Some studies also note benefits against inflammatory bowel diseases, such as Crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis. Many scientists believe that your gut bacteria are important in determining body weight. Probiotics can be beneficial in: Inflammation: Probiotics reduce systemic inflammation, a leading driver of many diseases. Depression and anxiety: The probiotic strains Lactobacillus helveticus and Bifidobacterium longum have been shown to reduce symptoms of anxiety and depression in people with clinical depression. Blood cholesterol: Several probiotics have been shown to lower total and “bad” LDL cholesterol levels. Blood pressure: Probiotics may also cause modest reductions in blood pressure. Immune function: Several probiotic strains may enhance immune function, possibly leading to a reduced risk of infections, including for the common cold. Skin health: There is some evidence that probiotics can be useful for acne, rosacea and eczema, as well as other skin disorders.
    There is significant evidence to show that probiotics have beneficial effects on bowel disorders such as lactose intolerance, antibiotic-associated diarrhea and infectious diarrhea, and allergy, and emerging evidence accumulates concerning their potential role in various other conditions (2). Essential fatty acids, or EFAs, are fatty acids that humans and other animals must ingest because the body requires them for good health but cannot synthesize them. The term "essential fatty acid" refers to fatty acids required for biological processes but does not include the fats that only act as fuel. Your body cannot make Parent EFAs and they are “essential” to all of the cells in your body. It is essential to understand that the body makes derivatives from the Parents as needed. Properly Formulated Oils (PFOs) containing organic Sunflower Oil, organic Evening Primrose Oil, and organic Pumpkin Seed Oil all excellent sources of "parent" omega-6, along with organic Flax oil for "parent" omega-3, to obtain what we consider the ideal science-based “parent” omega 6/3 combination. The Omega oil benefits include decreasing the risk of heart disease and stroke while also helping reduce symptoms of depression, hypertension, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), joint pain, arthritis and chronic skin ailments like eczema. Omega 6/3 oil intake has also been associated with aiding the body in weight loss, fertility, pregnancy, and increased energy. Omega 6/3 oil has even been approved by the FDA to lower unhealthy high triglyceride levels. Studies have linked EFAs with reduction of cardiovascular morbidity and mortality, infant development, cancer prevention, optimal brain and vision functioning, arthritis, hypertension, diabetes mellitus and neurological/neuropsychiatric disorders (3). Branched Chain Amino Acids [BCCAs] consist of three essential amino acids leucine, isoleucine, and valine. BCAAs are considered essential since your body cannot make them or cannot make them in sufficient amounts, therefore, they have to be taken in from dietary sources. BCAAs play several other roles in the body, such as being utilized as the building blocks for protein, regulating blood sugar, and reduction of fatigue during exercise by reducing the production of serotonin (4). Coombes and colleagues found that BCCA supplementation may reduce the muscle damage associated with endurance exercise (5). D’Antona et al. found that BCAA increased average life span in male mice (6). They concluded BCAA supplementation promoted muscle-protein synthesis, increased mitochondrial biogenesis and reduced oxidative stress in cardiac and skeletal muscle (6). Vitamin D is both a nutrient and a hormone our bodies make. It is a fat-soluble vitamin that has long been known to help the body absorb and retain calcium and phosphorus; both are critical for building bone. Also, laboratory studies show that vitamin D can reduce cancer cell growth, help control infections and reduce inflammation. Many of the body’s organs and tissues have receptors for vitamin D, which suggest important roles beyond bone health, and scientists are actively investigating other possible functions (7,8). 

  • References
  • 1. Adrian F. Gombart, Adeline Pierre, and Silvia Maggini. A Review of Micronutrients and the Immune System–Working in Harmony to Reduce the Risk of Infection Nutrients 2020 Jan
    2. Maria Kechagia, Dimitrios Basoulis, Stavroula Konstantopoulou, Dimitra Dimitriadi, Konstantina Gyftopoulou, Nikoletta Skarmoutsou, Eleni Maria Fakiri. Health Benefits of Probiotics: A Review. ISRN Nutrition Volume 2013, Article ID 481651, 7 pages.
    3. Narinder Kaur, Vishal Chugh, Anil K. Gupta. Essential fatty acids as functional components of foods- a review J Food Sci Technol. 2014 Oct; 51(10): 2289–2303. Published online 2012 Mar 21. doi: 10.1007/s13197-012-0677-0
    4. Md. Monirujjaman, Afroza Ferdouse. Metabolic and Physiological Roles of Branched-Chain Amino Acids. Advances in Molecular Biology Volume 2014, Article ID 364976, 6 pages.
    5. Coombes, J S; McNaughton, L S. Effects of branched-chain amino acid supplementation on serum creatine kinase and lactate dehydrogenase after prolonged exercise. Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness; Turin Vol. 40, Iss. 3, (Sep 2000): 240-6.
    6. Giuseppe D’Antona, Maurizio Ragni, Annalisa Cardile, Laura Tedesco, Marta Dossena, Flavia Bruttini, Francesca Caliaro, Giovanni Corsetti, Roberto Bottinelli, Michele O. Carruba, Alessandra Valerio, Enzo Nisoli. Branched-Chain Amino Acid Supplementation Promotes Survival and Supports Cardiac and Skeletal Muscle Mitochondrial Biogenesis in Middle-Aged Mice. Cell Metabolism 12, 362–372, October 6, 2010  
    7. A Catharine Ross, Christine L Taylor, Ann L Yaktine, and Heather B Del Valle. Institute of Medicine. Dietary Reference Intakes for Calcium and Vitamin D. Washington, D.C.: National Academies Press, 2010. 
    8. Holick MF. Vitamin D deficiency. New England Journal of Medicine. 2007 Jul 19;357(3):266-81.