Saturday, July 4, 2015

Nutri10 Plus Multivitamins Syrup Product Review

Nutri 10 Plus Multivitamins for Kids

It’s time for the rainy season once again. And just like most moms, I would like to make sure that my family would not get sick. It is during these times that people would often catch colds, cough or even the flu virus. In order to help protect Kyle from possible illness, I give him vitamins. I’ve recently come across Nutri10 Plus Multivitamins syrup.

 I don’t know about you, but I believe that sometimes Vitamin C isn’t enough. Okay, I’m not a physician neither am I from the field of medicine. I’m simply just a concerned/worry-wart mom. You may call me a little bit OC, but it pays to be somehow vigilant when it comes to my family’s health. You never know when virus attacks, right? So aside from Vitamin C, I give multivitamins. Of course, I know that vitamins do not necessarily prevent sickness but it helps protect the body.

 I also loved the fact that it has Taurine, Chlorella Growth Factor [CGF], Zinc and Lysine. Taurine, or 2-aminoethanesulfonic acid, is an organic acid widely distributed in animal tissues. It is a major constituent of bile and can be found in the large intestine, and accounts for up to 0.1% of total human body weight. Chlorella Growth Factor or CGF is the Ultimate Supplement for Cell Repair, Renewal and Rejuvenation. Zinc is an essential mineral that is naturally present in some foods, added to others, and available as a dietary supplement. Lastly, Lysine is an ╬▒-amino acid with the chemical formula HOCCH(CH)NH. It is an essential amino acid for humans. Lysine's codons are AAA and AAG. Lysine is a base, as are arginine and histidine. All these essential nutrients come together in one bottle with Wert Philippines' Nutri10 Plus syrup. 

 For most parents, the added nutrition multivitamins they provide for kids give them peace of mind. Research shows that over 40 percent of kids between the ages of 2 to 8 take vitamins on a regular basis. But before deciding to supplement your child’s diet, have you ever thought how effective vitamin supplements are? Vitamin supplements can really be helpful in preventing deficiencies (and minimizing worry for parents), but in some cases, they are simply not needed and you would be better off saving your money. Children who eat poorly with few fortified foods, are underweight, or on a restricted diet (that includes strict vegetarians) and have certain medical conditions may benefit from a multivitamin.

Are they getting enough iron, calcium, vitamin D and DHA? Whether or not you decide to give a multivitamin doesn’t mean other supplements aren’t needed. That’s because multivitamins don’t always contain iron, potassium, DHA or enough calcium — all key nutrients kids tend to fall short on.
It’s best to examine your child’s diet to fill up for nutrition gaps. Little meat or non-meat alternatives often means iron and zinc may be low. Low fruits and veggies often means low potassium, fiber and vitamins C and A. Poor intake of calcium-rich foods, both dairy and nondairy items, means calcium may be inadequate. And if they skip fish and other DHA-rich foods they are likely falling short on DHA. Of course a “food first” approach is best but if kids are reluctant, supplementation is oftentimes needed.

What makes a good vitamin supplement? According to my son’s physician, first and foremost, a good vitamin supplement is one that meets a child’s needs. You can have a quality supplement but if it fails to meet nutrition gaps it doesn’t matter. A 2010 rating from Consumer Reports found that most vitamins did fine in terms of containing what they said they had and in dissolvability (to ensure absorption) so they recommend consumers focus on cost.
Don’t forget to check for additional ingredients. Most of the chewable vitamins contain a source of sugar but per serving it is usually isn’t much (<2g class="apple-converted-space" contain="" less="" or="" per="" serving="" some="" span="" unfortunately="" vitamins=""> 
artificial colors (that causes hyperactivity in children) such as Flintstone Complete, Centrum Kids Chewables and CVS Kids Chewables. So check the ingredient line before making your decision.

The bottom line here is basically understanding which nutrients (if any) are missing in your child’s diet and find supplement(s) that best match those needs. Because giving a multivitamin for insurance purposes provides a false sense of security. It’s smart for parents to re-evaluate their child’s vitamin regimen periodically as kids eating habits are ever-changing.
I hope this post has given you a better understanding of your child’s nutritional needs and how to meet them with food — and supplements if needed.
For Kyle, I give him Nutri10 Plus syrup because it's specifically made and formulated for sports active kids like him. And the fact that he loved its ponkan taste drinking multivitamins would no longer be difficult. 
Disclaimer: I am not compensated for this post. Opinions expressed are my own.

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