- VitaMist Audio call about The basics about Multiple
- Our most popular supplement
- Nutritional Cornerstone
- AMA recommends supplements for all adults
- Shake gently.
- Sprays directly into mouth, 8 spray per day.
- Suggested use – 2 sprays, 4 times a day.
ORDER, 1 to 43 Tubes, 20% Discount
Regular $24.97 each – 20% = $20.00 each
Total with Discount = $20.00
ORDER groups of 44 Tubes, 36% DISCOUNT on each tube
Regular $24.97 – 36% Discount =$14.98 each
Total with Discount = $659.12
VitaMist spray Multiple is one of the most popular supplements today; VitaMist Spray Multiple combines many essential vitamins and minerals into one dose. Although most nutritionists recommend getting your nutrients from a well-balanced diet, lack of time often hinders this effort. For those that have chosen to ensure their nutritional intake by adding supplements to their diet, VitaMist Spray Multiple enables them to do so, in a quick, convenient way, with the highest absorption rate available. VitaMist Spray Multiple includes more than 12 different vitamins and minerals, tailored to meet the human body’s requirements, including vitamins A, C, D, E, the B-complex vitamins; thiamin, niacin, pantothenic acid, B6 and B12, folate, beta-carotene and more. Keeping your body balanced, that’s what VitaMist Spray Multiple is all about. These days, nobody can doubt that dietary supplementation is highly beneficial for everybody.
Should YOU take a Spray multivitamin?
We are always hearing that you should get your nutrients from a “good, well balanced diet”, but surveys consistently show that large groups of consumers fall short on the requirements for some key nutrients.
What do multivitamin supplements do?
Multiple vitamin/mineral supplements, sometimes known as multivitamin-mineral supplements, contain a variable number of essential and/or non-essential nutrients. Their primary purpose is to provide a convenient way to take a variety of supplemental nutrients from a single product, in order to prevent vitamin or mineral deficiencies, as well as to achieve higher intakes of nutrients believed to be of benefit above typical dietary levels.
Micronutrients that should be included in a complete Multivitamin supplement are vitamin A (or beta-carotene), vitamin B-complex (thiamine, riboflavin, niacin and/or niacinamide, vitamin B6, folic acid (folate), vitamin B12, pantothenic acid, and biotin), vitamin C, vitamin D, and vitamin E, and the minerals calcium, magnesium, zinc, iodine, selenium, copper, manganese, chromium, molybdenum, and possibly iron. Some multivitamins also contain vitamin K, but people taking the medication warfarin (also known as Coumadin) should consult their doctor before taking vitamin K supplements. Phosphorus is another essential dietary mineral, but is so abundant in the diet that it does not need to be included in a multi formula. The only exception is for elderly people, whose diets tend to be lower in phosphorus than younger people. Calcium interferes with phosphorus absorption, so older people who are taking a calcium supplement might benefit from taking additional phosphorus.
Potassium is an unusual case, as adequate amounts of potassium cannot, by law, be sold in nonprescription products. Thus, potassium, when included in a multi formula, represents only a trivial amount. Multivitamins may contain iron, but these should be taken only by people who have been diagnosed as having, or being at high risk of, iron deficiency, or who have a history of frequent iron deficiency.
Some nutrients may be beneficial at levels above what is possible to obtain from diet alone, and a multivitamin formula can also provide these levels. Nutrients that may be useful to most people in larger amounts include vitamin C, folic acid, and calcium. Vitamin E has long been thought to protect against heart disease, but more recent research has cast doubt on the value of vitamin E for heart-disease prevention. Large amounts of vitamin B1, vitamin B2, vitamin B3, and pantothenic acid are often included in multi formulas. Some people claim to experience improvements in mood, energy, and/or overall well-being when taking higher-than-RDA amounts of B vitamins. While there is not a great deal of scientific research to support those observations, one double-blind study of healthy volunteers found that a Multi supplement significantly reduced anxiety and perceived stress levels, and possibly improved energy and the ability to concentrate.
The importance of including the nonessential nutrient beta-carotene in multivitamins remains speculative. The synthetic beta-carotene found in most multivitamins clearly does not prevent cancer and may increase the risk of lung cancer in smokers. Therefore, the inclusion of synthetic beta-carotene in multi formulas is of questionable value, and it should be avoided by smokers. This concern was validated by the results of a large study in which male smokers who supplemented with synthetic beta-carotene had an 18% increase in incidence of lung cancer, compared with those given a placebo. On the other hand, because beta-carotene can be converted to vitamin A without causing vitamin A toxicity, some manufacturers use beta-carotene as a source of vitamin A. In contrast to synthetic beta-carotene, however, natural beta-carotene and several other carotenoids may be helpful in preventing certain diseases, including some cancers, although the safety of natural beta-carotene for smokers has not been demonstrated. Increasingly, natural beta-carotene and several other carotenoids are found in higher quality Multivitamins.
Another class of non-essential nutrients is the flavonoids, which have antioxidant and other properties and have been reported by some, though not all, researchers to be linked with a reduced risk of heart disease.
Preliminary and double-blind trials have shown that women who use a multi containing folic acid, beginning three months before becoming pregnant and continuing through the first three months of pregnancy, have a significantly lower risk of having babies with neural tube defects (e.g., spina bifida) and other congenital defects.
In one double-blind trial, schoolchildren received, for three months, a daily low-potency vitamin-mineral with essential vitamins and minerals. The subjects were working class, primarily Hispanic, children, aged 6 to 12 years. Dramatic gains in certain measures of IQ were observed in about 20% of the supplemented children. These gains may have been due to the correction of specific nutrient deficiencies, found in these children. However, it was not possible in this study to identify which nutrients caused the increases in IQ.