Nutritional Supplement Stores Mount Olive NC

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Nutrition Plus Inc
(919) 580-1131
103 Debbie Dr
Goldsboro, NC
 
Diet Center The
(919) 583-0000
1700 E Ash St
Goldsboro, NC
 
Raper Discount Drugs
(919) 734-0741
2303 Wayne Memorial Dr
Goldsboro, NC
 
Roots & Culture Records,Inc.
(704) 391-1047
8507 Woodford Bridge Drive
Charlotte, NC

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Haven Medical
(919) 969-1414
121 South Estes Drive, Suite 205D
Chapel Hill, NC
Services
Yeast Syndrome, Women's Health, Wellness Training, Weight Management, Supplements, Stress Management, Rheumatology, Reiki, Pulmonary Diseases, Psychiatry, Preventive Medicine, Pediatrics, Oncology, Nutrition, Neurology, Mind/Body Medicine, Metabolic Medicine, Hypnosis/Hypnotherapy, Homeopathy, Herbal Medicine, Healthy Aging, Healing Touch, Gynecology, Guided Imagery, General Practice, Gastroenterology, Functional Medicine, Family Practice, Energy Medicine, Endocrinology, Diabetes, Dermatology, C
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

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Eckerd Pharmacy
(919) 734-8081
2455 US Highway 117 S
Goldsboro, NC
 
Healthabit Natural Foods & Wines
(919) 751-0300
606 N Spence Ave
Goldsboro, NC
 
Turkey Nutrition Site
(910) 592-9349
30 Market St
Turkey, NC
 
CoralCalcium
(336) 540-1046
PO Box 38333
Greensboro, NC

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Health & Wellness Initiatives
(828) 260-6297
409 Russelton Road
Boone, NC
Services
Women's Health, Weight Management, Supplements, Pediatrics, Nutrition, Mind/Body Medicine, Men's Health, Internal Medicine, Functional Medicine, Family Practice, Bio-identical HRT
Membership Organizations
American Holistic Medical Association

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4 Supplements You Should Be Taking

I’m not a big fan of taking supplements. My belief is that if you eat healthily, you won’t need them because you’ll be getting the nutrients, vitamins and minerals you need from the food you eat. Unfortunately, however, many of us don’t always eat the foods that we need to really get the doses that are recommended. That said, gobbling every supplement on the market (currently a recorded 29,000+) is not necessarily a great strategy either.

In my interview with Dr. Alan Logan, Board-Certified Naturopathic Physician and faculty member of Harvard’s School of Continuing Medical Education , he agreed. When it comes to getting nutrients, vitamins and minerals, he really believes that the priority should be in getting them from your diet, especially plant-based foods and whole grains. However, when asked if there are any supplements worth taking, he conceded that given the typical American Diet, we could benefit from taking the following:

Multivitamin/mineral: A daily multivitamin/mineral supplement ensures you are getting all of the vitamins and minerals you need. However, when certain vitamins are taken individually, they can actually be detrimental. Multivitamins on the other hand work in a way that all the vitamins and minerals work together to deliver the most healthful benefits. Taking isolated Vitamin A, Vitamin C, Vitamin E and any other antioxidant vitamins are considered detrimental and can have a pro-oxidative effect (something you don’t want). As a result, it is recommended to take these together…as they act “like a symphony orchestra”…and are most beneficial. Recommended Dosage: 1 multivitamin. Look for those that don’t exceed the UL of Daily Dosages. For a guide, look here for vitamins and here for minerals .
A Brand to Try: One-A-Day Multivitamins Vitamin D: Although a very limited amount of summer sun exposure on your skin can give you enough Vitamin D for as long as a few weeks, those of us who live in the north miss out a good portion of the year. Further, sunscreen can block our ability to absorb vitamin D, as well. Dr. Logan assures us that Vitamin D taken independently isn’t detrimental. As a result, if you don’t live in a warm, sunny climate, it could be beneficial to supplement your diet with Vitamin D. Recommended Dosage: 1,000 IU a day
A Brand to Try: Nature Made Vitamin D 1,000 IU Fish Oil: Omega3s are especially healthy and are found in fish and some plants. Fish, however, are a better source than plants because the Omega3s found in plants are called “alpha linolenic” acids…which need to be converted by the liver into DHA to get the most benefit. Our conversion rate to DHA is about 5 – 15 percent…not very high. Most of the Omega3s found in fish, however, have already been converted by the fish themselves. As a result, if you aren’t consuming fatty fish 3x a week minimum, you should consider supplementation. I...

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