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GNC Teen Gummy Multivitamins
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GNC Teen Gummy Multivitamins120 Gummies
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New Gummy Multivitamin For Teens 12-17
Immune Support, Energy Production & Overall Health
Great Taste Guarantee
- Vitamins C & B-6 support immunity
- Vitamin D supports healthy teeth and bones
- Vitamins A, C & E support healthy eyes
- B-vitamins support energy production
- With key nutrients to support healthy hair, skin & nails
* 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.
- Supplement Facts
As a dietary supplement, take two gummies daily.
Serving Size 2 Gummies Servings Per Container 60 Amount Per Serving % DV Calories 15.00 Total Carbohydrates 3.00 g 1% Sugars 3.00 g Vitamin A (as Retinyl Palmitate) 2500.00 IU 50% Vitamin C (as Ascorbic Acid and Sodium Ascorbate) 30.00 mg 50% Vitamin D (as Cholecalciferol D-3) 800.00 IU 200% Vitamin E (as dl-alpha tocopheryl acetate) 15.00 IU 50% Niacin (as Inositol Niacinate) 10.00 mg 50% Vitamin B-6 (as Pyridoxine HCl) 4.00 mg 200% Folic Acid 400.00 mcg 100% Vitamin B-12 (as Cyanocobalamin) 12.00 mcg 200% Biotin 15.00 mcg 5% Pantothenic Acid (as Calcium D-Pantothenate 10.00 mg 100% Chromium (as chromium picolinate) 120.00 mcg 100% Molybdenum (as molybdenum citrate) 37.50 mcg 50% Choline (as Choline Bitartrate) 40.00 mcg ** Inositol (as Inositol Niacinate) 3.00 mg ** Lutein 275.00 mcg ** Boron (as Boron Citrate) 150.00 mcg ** ** Daily Value (DV) not established
Manufactured in a facility that also produces products that contain soy. Distributed by: General Nutrition Corporation, Pittsburgh, PA 15222
- Health Notes
Multivitamins May Protect Men Against CancerMultivitamins May Protect Men Against CancerMen taking the multivitamin were diagnosed with 8% fewer cancers overallMany Westerners are concerned that they may not be getting all the nutrients they need everyday for optimal health, which has made multivitamins a popular choice for many people. Study results on multivitamins often conflict, with some showing benefits, and others finding either no benefit or even potential harm. Now, much-anticipated results from a large, randomized, controlled trial of multivitamins have been released, and this one falls on the side of benefit, showing a modest but significant decrease in cancer occurrence for men who take a basic, daily multivitamin.
The ideal study population
Researchers randomly selected 14,641 male physicians to receive a daily multivitamin-mineral supplement or placebo for approximately 11 years. The physicians were 50 years or older, and 9% had a previous history of cancer. Other factors, including age, height and weight, tobacco and alcohol use, diet, other medications, and family history of cancer were similar in the supplement and placebo groups.
The multivitamin provided around 100% of the daily value for most essential vitamins and minerals, with a few exceptions. It contained no iron, and for vitamins E and B12, the multivitamin provided significantly more than 100% of the daily value. For vitamin K, biotin, calcium, magnesium, and chromium, it provided significantly less than 100%. The supplement contained some additional nutrients, including lutein and lycopene.
Moderate multivitamin, less total cancer
Men taking the multivitamin were diagnosed with 8% fewer cancers overall than men in the placebo group.
There were no significant differences between the supplement and placebo groups in terms of specific cancer types, such as prostate and colorectal cancers. There were no significant differences in the risk of death due to cancer between the two groups.
The study multivitamin was similar to "common," moderate-dose products available in any supermarket or pharmacy. Given that past studies have suggested multivitamins may increase cancer risk, these findings are reassuring. However, according to lead study author Dr. J. Michael Gaziano, "It would be a big mistake for people to go out and take a multivitamin instead of quitting smoking or doing other things that we have a higher suspicion play a bigger role, like eating a good diet and getting exercise."
Keep this in mind as you consider our tips on creating your own cancer risk reduction plan:
- Be modest. Steer clear of mega-doses, and follow the American Cancer Society's advice: eat a balanced diet, and if you take a supplement, choose a balanced multivitamin that contains no more than 100% of the daily value of most nutrients.
- Seek the experts. A person's diet may get out of balance for a variety of reasons, such as illness, nutrient depletion or malabsorption caused by a drug, medical condition, food intolerance, or allergy. If this describes you, discuss your diet with your doctor or dietitian to identify specific nutrients that may be missing.
- Consider context. The study population was healthy, older males, most of whom don't smoke, and many of whom eat a balanced diet and exercise regularly. If you smoke, are obese, or have additional risk factors for cancer, heart disease, or other chronic disease, these findings may not apply to you.
- Get bang for your buck. Regardless of whether you take a multivitamin, you can never go wrong by adopting basic cancer prevention strategies: avoid tobacco, drink alcohol modestly or not at all, move regularly, eat plenty of vegetables and fruit, use sunscreen consistently, and maintain a healthy body weight.
(JAMA 2012; 308:doi:10.1001/jama.2012.14641)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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- Ratings and Reviews
Reviewed by 1 customer
Displaying review 1
- Good Value
- Daily Use
Comments about GNC Teen Gummy Multivitamins:
I am a 5'2", 115lbs, and 20-year-old female. I started with GNC Women's Ultra Mega and ended up getting Vitamin D toxicity from the amount each pill contained and just peeing it all out, so I decided to go a step down and take a teen vitamin since I'm so petite. I took these once in the morning and once at night; they didn't make my stomach sick, and don't taste bad at all, although obviously not as great as gummy bears. They're great for people who don't like to swallow pills or even if you wan't a healthy little dose of sugar mid-day. However, I think I will switch to the new GNC vitamins for teens because they have more biotin in them which is supposedly better for hair, skin, and nails.
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