Kal: Calcium+ 200ct

Calcium+ - 200ct



by   Kal
*MSRP:
$28.39
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$14.48
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UPC: 021245572206
# 57220

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Calcium+

Description: Calcium+ with Magnesium, Zinc & Vitamin D, 100% RDI of Cal cium, dietary supplement. • Cal cium provides nutritive support for healthy bones and teeth • Magnesium and Vitamin D are intended to work synergistically with Cal cium

Item#: 57220
Size: 200ct  Softgel
Directions: As a dietary supplement, take 3 softgels daily with a meal or a glass of water.

Serving Size: 3  Softgel    67 Servings per container
Ingredients: Amount per serving: % Daily Value: +
Total Fat 2 g 3%% 
Protein < 1 g 1.8 %% 
Calories from Fat 20 
Calories 25 
Vitamin D-2 (as Ergocalciferol) 300 IU 75% 
Magnesium (as Magnesium Oxide) 500 mg 125% 
Calcium (as Cal cium Carbonate) 1000 mg 100% 
Zinc (as Zinc Oxide) 15 mg 100% 
Key to Ingredients:
     ~ = Daily Value not established.
     + = Percent Daily Value is based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
     † = Values differ depending on age
     ‡ = Values differ depending on age
Other Ingredients: Soybean oil, lecithin, beeswax, gelatin, glycerine

Other: See product label for more information.
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Review of Calcium+ - Kal Product 57220
Reviewed by simontimothy
Sunday, May 8, 2011

Rating: 5/5

Calcium supplementation can play a valuable role in bone health throughout the lifecycle. In bone health, it is paramount not only to ensure adequate calcium intake but also intake of adequate vitamin D and the other micronutrients important to bone health. Calcium from carbonate and citrate should be the forms of choice for supplementation. Calcium carbonate is cost-effective but should be taken with meals to optimize absorption, but is contraindicated in patients with achlorhydria or those taking gastric acid suppression medications such as H2 blockers or protein-pump inhibitors. Calcium citrate is recommended in these situations. There is insufficient evidence to recommend hydroxyapatite at this time as a reliable supplement. The dose of elemental calcium should not exceed 500 mg at a time. The absorption of calcium from fortified beverages is generally less than that of milk and cannot be considered a reliable source of bioavailable calcium.

simontimothy ,