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Windmill™ Health Products Focus Formula™

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60 Capsules

Item #991213 See Product Details

Price: $14.99

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    Supplement Facts

    Take 2 caplets daily with a meal, as a dietary supplement or as directed by a healthcare professional.

    Serving Size 2 Capsules
    Servings Per Container 30
    Amount Per Serving % DV
    Vitamin C (as Ascorbic Acid) 120.00 mg 200%
    Vitamin E (as d-alpha Tocopheryl Succinate) 30.00 IU 100%
    Vitamin B-6 (as Pyridoxine Hydrochloride) 10.00 mg 500%
    Folic Acid 400.00 mcg 100%
    Vitamin B12 (as Cyanocobalamin) 30.00 mcg 500%
    Soybean phosphatides complex (lecithin)(24% phosphatidylcholine20% phosphatidylethanolamine and 14% phosphatidylinositol) 200.00 mg **
    DMAE Bitartrate 125.00 mg **
    DHA Complex (Omega III fatty acid concentrate) (7.5% EPA/DHA from fish oil) 100.00 mg **
    Eleuthero root extract (0.8% eleutherosides) 100.00 mg **
    Ginkgo Biloba Leaf Extract (24% Ginkgo Flavonglycosides = 12 mg)(6% Terpene Lactones = 3 mg) 60.00 mg **
    Alpha lipoic acid (supplying R-ALA) 50.00 mg **
    Gotu kola leaf extract (10% asiaticosides) 30.00 mg **
    Vinpocetine 5.00 mg **
    Huperzine A (Huperzia serrata) 100.00 mcg **
    "Brain Food" Blend: Spinach leaf and blueberry juice 10:1 concentrate 50.00 mg **
    ** Daily Value (DV) not established

    Other Ingredients: Di-Calcium Phosphate, Microcrystaliline Cellulose, Croscarmellose Sodium, Stearic Acid, Magnesium Stearate, Silica, Pharmaceutical Glaze

    Storage Instructions: Store at 15-30°C (56-86°F)

    Protect from heat, light and moisture.

    Warning: Consult your physician prior to using this product it you are pregnant, nursing, taking medication, under 18 years of age or have a medical condition. Discontinue use two weeks prior to surgery.KEEP OUT OF REACH OF CHILDREN.

    Do not purchase if seal is broken.

    The Maximum daily intake of Huperzine is 100 mcg/day.

    Consult with your physician prior to use if you are pregnant or nursing, have high blood pressure or heart problems, or are taking prescription drugs. Do not exceed recommended intake.

    The maximum potency is 600 mg/day of Vinpocetine.

    Consult a physician before use. Do not use if you have high blood pressure or heart problems, or are contemplating becoming pregnant.

    Do not use if you have high blood pressure or heart problems, or are contemplating becoming pregnant.

    Manufactured by:Windmill™ Health ProductsWest Caldwell, NJ 07006©2002 Windmill™ Health Products

    Health Notes

    Food Focus: Flavonols for Heart Health

    Food Focus: Flavonols for Heart Health
    Food Focus: Flavonols for Heart Health: Main Image
    The study uncovered a strong connection between flavonols and reduced risk of atherosclerotic disease
    Flavonols are a group of nutrients found in foods such as tea, onions, chocolate, and berries. While health experts have long known that flavonols may offer general health benefits, the heart appears to be one of the specific areas where flavonol-rich foods may enhance health.

    Flavonols offer cardiovascular benefit to older women

    Researchers collected diet and health information, including use of blood pressure medications, existing heart disease, height, weight, diabetes, and smoking and drinking habits, from 1,063 generally healthy, older women living in Perth, Australia. The group was followed for five years to track who died due to atherosclerotic heart disease-the type of disease that leads to blocked blood vessels and heart attacks.

    • Women who got the most dietary flavonols from all foods and beverages were 73% less likely to die due to atherosclerotic vascular disease compared with women eating the least.
    • Women consuming the most flavonols from tea were 68% less likely to die due to atherosclerotic disease compared with women who had the lowest intake.
    • Women consuming the most flavonols from non-tea sources were 59% less likely to die due to atherosclerotic disease compared with women with the lowest intake.

    Feasting on flavonols

    This study is observational, and cannot prove cause and effect. Still, it uncovered a strong connection between flavonols and reduced risk of developing atherosclerotic disease, a major killer in the developed world. Further, there are few downsides to getting more flavonol-rich foods into your healthy eating plan.

    • Sip smartly. Tea accounted for about 65% of the flavonol intake in the study, suggesting that the beverage is a smart addition to any heart-healthy diet.
    • Brew tastiness. Black tea is a rich source of flavonols, though both green and white teas contain the nutrients too. Regardless of the type, don't overbrew: steep for two to four minutes, and use water that is just below boiling temperature to avoid bitter flavors.
    • Pick the plant. True tea comes from a plant known as Camellia sinensis. While herbal infusions such as chamomile, licorice, valerian, and other herbal blends taste great and can have their own health benefits, only the Camellia sinensis plant yields true tea-black, green, or white.
    • Focus on food. Don't forget to think beyond tea too. Great food sources of flavonols include onions, scallions, kale and broccoli, other green leafy vegetables, apples-especially the peels-raspberries, blackberries, dark red cherries, strawberries, grape juice, and red wine.
    • Add it up. Don't rely only on food and beverages for heart health. No heart-health plan would be complete without regular aerobic physical activity, such as brisk walking, jogging, swimming, vigorous dancing, basketball or soccer, and good social support that bolsters you when you're down and helps you keep the stresses of daily life in perspective.

    (Br J Nutr 2013; doi:10.1017/S0007114513000780)

    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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