GNC Pets GNC Mega Dog Aspirin 300 MG - Savory Beef Flavor

GNC Pets GNC Mega Dog Aspirin 300 MG - Savory Beef Flavor - GNC PETS 1020873 - GNC Zoom
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Item #344042

Size: 120 chewable tablets

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Product Information


Chewable Tablet
All Large Dogs

Provides temporary relief of pain and inflammation

* These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


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Supplement Facts

Serving Size See Packaging

Product Directions / Additional Info

Consult with your veterinarian prior to use. This medication should be given with food. Do not give to dogs under 6 months of age.
Up to 10 lbs - 1/2 tablet daily
11 to 25 lbs - 1 tablet daily
26 to 50 lbs - 2 tablets daily
Give recommended number of tablets daily.

Warning: For use in dogs only. Not for use in cats. Not for human use. Keep out of reach of children and other animals. In case of overdose, contact a health professional immediately. Store at room temperature.CAUTIONS: Federal law restricts this drug to use by or on the order of a licensed veterinarian. Safe use in pregnant animals or animals intended for breeding has not been proven. Do not use in dogs that are sensitive to aspirin or dogs with concurrent gastrointestinal disease or ulcers, bleeding problems and in those with liver or kidney impairment. If vomiting, diarrhea, loss of appetite, depression or darkening of stools occur, stop administration and consult your veterinarian. Do not give aspirin to dogs currently on anticoagulants or on medication to treat arthritis unless directed to do so by a veterinarian.


Distributed by:
General Nutrition Corporation
Pittsburgh, PA 15222

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Health Notes

Think Fiber First for Healthier Teens

Think Fiber First for Healthier Teens
Think Fiber First for Healthier Teens: Main Image
This study suggests a strong connection between a healthy, fiber-rich diet and lower risk of metabolic syndrome in teens
Metabolic syndrome describes a condition in which a person has three or more risk factors for heart disease, diabetes, and stroke-including high blood pressure, high fat in the blood (triglycerides), low HDL ("good") cholesterol, high blood sugar, and carrying excess weight around the belly and upper body (a high waist circumference). While metabolic syndrome may seem like an "adult" problem, the condition can affect teens too, leading to serious health concerns later. Fortunately, some simple moves toward a healthier diet may reduce the risk of this condition among kids.

Fiber, fat, and nutrient density

To look at how diet affects the risk of metabolic syndrome in 12- to 19-year-old boys and girls, researchers collected nutrition surveys from 2,128 kids and identified who had metabolic syndrome. Some interesting results on the connections between diet and the risk of metabolic syndrome in adolescents came out of this study:

70% of the teens had at least one risk factor for the condition and 6.4% (138 out of 2,128) of the teens had metabolic syndrome. The biggest factor seemed to point to fiber consumption, as teens who ate the most had the lowest risk of metabolic syndrome:

  • Teens eating 11 grams of fiber for each 1,000 calories were three times less likely to have metabolic syndrome compared with those eating 3 grams of fiber for each 1,000 calories.
  • For reference, if the average teen eats about 2,500 calories per day, teens getting 28 grams of fiber daily were three times less likely to have metabolic syndrome than teens eating 8 grams of fiber per day.
  • For each additional 1 to 3 grams of fiber eaten per 1,000 calories consumed, the risk of a teen having metabolic syndrome decreased by 20%.

There was no connection between the amount of saturated fat and cholesterol in the diet and risk of metabolic syndrome in teens.

Fiber focus for healthier youth

This study suggests a strong connection between a healthy, fiber-rich diet and lower risk of metabolic syndrome in teens. With a few simple tweaks to your family's nutrition habits, you can put everyone on the path to better long-term health:

  • Adding healthy foods into the diet is much easier than telling kids they can't have their less-healthy favorites. Nobody likes to be told what they can't eat, especially teens!
  • To keep the focus on healthful additions, stock up on any fiber-rich foods you already know your kids like, and introduce new options. Popular items include apples, bananas, high fiber cereal, nuts, dried fruit, cut up veggies and dip (try salsa, yogurt, or hummus), and whole grain crackers with peanut butter.
  • Model good behavior. If your teen sees you munching on potato chips, your message of healthier eating is less likely to hit home, so don't keep these foods in the house, or save them for a special treat, like family movie night. Seeing you pick an apple and handful of nuts for a snack will do far more to get your kids on track nutritionally than all the talking in the world.

(J Am Diet Assoc 2011; 111:1730-4)

Suzanne Dixon, MPH, MS, RD, an author, speaker, and internationally recognized expert in chronic disease prevention, epidemiology, and nutrition, has taught medical, nursing, public health, and alternative medicine coursework. She has delivered over 150 invited lectures to health professionals and consumers and is the creator of a nutrition website acclaimed by the New York Times and Time magazine. Suzanne received her training in epidemiology and nutrition at the University of Michigan, School of Public Health at Ann Arbor.

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