Nature's Way® Completia® Diabetic Multi-Vitamin

Nature's Way® Completia® Diabetic Multi-Vitamin - NATURES WAY - GNC Zoom
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Item #448830

Size: 90 Tablets

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Product Information


Daily Support
with Alpha Lipoic Acid, Fenugreek & GTF Chromium

Specially formulated multi-vitamin with high potency B-vitamins & antioxidants

* 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 2 Tablets
Servings Per Container 45
Amount Per Serving % DV
Vitamin A (33% as retinyl acetate 67% as beta carotene) 15000.00 IU**
Vitamin C (ascorbic acid/calcium ascorbate) 500.00 mg**
Vitamin D3 (as Cholecalciferol) 400.00 IU100%
Vitamin E (as d-alpha Tocopheryl Succinate) 200.00 IU667%
Thiamin (as Thiamin Mononitrate) 100.00 mg**
Riboflavin (Vitamin B2) 100.00 mg**
Niacin (as Niacinamide) 20.00 mg100%
Vitamin B6 (as Pyridoxine HCl) 100.00 mg**
Folic Acid 400.00 mcg**
Vitamin B12 (as Cyanocobalamin) 100.00 mcg1667%
Biotin 300.00 mcg100%
Pantothenic Acid (as d-Calcium Pantothenate) 100.00 mg1000%
Calcium (as calcium ascorbate and d-calcium pantothenate) 40.00 mg**
Iodine (from kelp) 10.00 mcg7%
Magnesium (as citrate and oxide) 300.00 mg**
Zinc (as Zinc Glycinate) 15.00 mg**
Selenium (as L-Selenomethionine) 200.00 mcg286%
Copper (as Copper Glycinate) 1.00 mg50%
Manganese (as manganese bisglycinate) 5.00 mg**
Chromium (as polynicotinate) 300.00 mcg**
Molybdenum (as molybdenum triturate) 50.00 mcg**
Sodium 10.00 mg0%
Potassium (as amino acid chelate) 10.00 mg**
Cinnamon (bark) 300.00 mg**
Inositol 100.00 mg**
Taurine 100.00 mg**
Alpha Lipoic Acid 50.00 mg**
Choline (as Choline Bitartrate) 50.00 mg**
Fenugreek (seed) 50.00 mg**
Neem (leaf) 50.00 mg**
Quercetin 50.00 mg**
Betaine HCl 25.00 mg**
Citrus Bioflavonoid Complex (may be derived from Lemon Orange Lime Tangerine) 25.00 mg**
PABA (para aminobenzoic acid) 25.00 mg**
Rutin 25.00 mg**
L-Carnitine L-Tartrate 20.00 mg**
Boron (as Amino Acid Chelate) 1.00 mg**
Lutein (from marigold) 200.00 mcg**
Vanadium 10.00 mcg **
** Daily Value (DV) not established

Product Directions / Additional Info

Take 2 tablets daily.

Other Ingredients: Vegetable modified cellulose, Vegetable Stearic Acid, Vegetable modified cellulose gum, Vegetable Magnesium Stearate, Silica, Vegetable Glycerin

GLUTEN FREE. No sugar, salt, yeast, wheat, soy, dairy products, artificial flavors, colors or preservatives.

Warning: Do not take with sulfonamide since PABA interferes with the activity of this drug. Women who are pregnant or likely to become pregnant should not exceed recommended dose. Exceeding the recommended dose will result in ingestion of more than 10,000 IU of Vitamin A, which in high amounts is known to cause birth defects.

Nature's Way Brands, LLC, Green Bay, WI 54311 USA

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Health Notes

Pick Fruit to Tackle Type 2 Diabetes

Pick Fruit to Tackle Type 2 Diabetes
Pick Fruit to Tackle Type 2 Diabetes: Main Image
Blueberries reduced type 2 diabetes risk by 26% when consumed at least three times weekly
Despite the growing risk of type 2 diabetes worldwide, due to obesity and aging populations, smart choices such as regular physical activity and a healthy diet can keep the disease at bay for many. Now scientists have found that eating fruit, especially certain kinds of fruit, may be a factor in to who develops type 2 diabetes.

Devil is in the details

To look at potential connections between eating fruit and type 2 diabetes risk, researchers collected information on diet, physical activity, height, weight, cigarette smoking, and history of heart disease, diabetes, or cancer from 187,382 middle-aged men and women. Each participant was followed for between 18 and 24 years, and the study authors noted which people developed type 2 diabetes.

Compared with people eating less fruit, those who ate three or more weekly servings of apples and pears, bananas, blueberries, grapefruit, grapes and raisins, or total fruit were significantly less likely to develop type 2 diabetes. Certain types of fruit seemed to reduce risk particularly well when consumed at least three times weekly, including

  • blueberries, which reduced risk by 26%,
  • grapes and raisins, which reduced risk by 12%,
  • apples and pears, which reduced risk by 7%, and
  • bananas and grapefruit, which each reduced risk by 5%.

Factoring in fruit to manage diabetes risk

While this study is observational, and therefore cannot prove cause and effect, it provides useful ideas about which fruit may be particularly beneficial for fending off type 2 diabetes, and it gives us a window into why previous studies, which only considered total fruit, have yielded conflicting results. While this study suggests that total fruit may reduce risk, it is possible that specific types of fruit have a more powerful effect than others.

Still, according to study author Qi Sun, epidemiologist and professor in the Department of Nutrition at Harvard's School of Public Health, "We don't want to leave the impression that there's any magical fruit," because this study only shows associations, not proof that certain fruits are the silver bullet for type 2 diabetes. To protect your health, a multifaceted approach is best:

  • Put family first. Type 2 diabetes runs in families, so if you have a family history of the disease, talk to your doctor about how to best manage your increased risk.
  • Fruit up. Nutritionists have long advised people to choose whole fruit over fruit juice, and this makes sense. Juice lacks the fiber of whole fruit, and fiber plays a role in keeping glucose levels stable and reducing caloric intake.
  • Move muscle. When you move your body, your muscles use insulin more efficiently. Even if you don't lose a pound, you're still improving your odds of avoiding type 2 diabetes. Try 20 to 30 minutes of brisk walking, biking, or most any other aerobic activity daily to improve glucose control.
  • Vegetate. Vegetables may be even more beneficial than fruit, because they pack many of the same nutrients-and more-without even close to the amount of simple sugar found in fruit.
  • Berry on. Berries are chock full of nutrients known to have beneficial effects on health, so eat blueberries, blackberries and raspberries in season (picking fruit with kids is a fun outdoor activity) and opt for frozen when fresh is not available.

(BMJ 2013;347:f5001 doi: 10.1136/bmj.f5001)

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.