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Vitamin A + Carotenoids 90's (MINIMUM ORDER: 2)

90 Capsules
In Stock
In stock

Vitamin A with lutein, zeaxanthin, and astaxanthin to support cellular, ocular and immune function, with carotenoids for retinal and macular health.‡

While many individuals are able to convert provitamin A carotenoids, like beta carotene, into active vitamin A, recent research has revealed that genetic variations can limit the ease of this conversion for some. Genetic variations in the enzyme BCMO1 (β-Carotene 15,15'-monooxygenase 1) can decrease the conversion efficacy of carotenoids into retinal by up to 69%. Known as single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs), these common variations can be bypassed with dietary retinol (vitamin A). Since variations in the BCMO1 gene have also been associated with macular pigment density, this formula includes a blend of lutein, zeaxanthin and astaxanthin to promote macular health. Lutein and zeaxanthin are the two carotenoids found in macular pigment; as such, they act to support the integrity and density of the pigment, as well as optical lens health. Astaxanthin offers support for antioxidant defenses to protect retinal health.‡

  • Supports cellular, ocular and immune health‡
  • Promotes optical lens health‡

Vitamin A Carotenoids is designed to support healthy vision and the body�’s immune system. Vitamin A Carotenoids also promotes retinal and macular health.‡

Each vegetarian capsule contains:

  • Vitamin A (as vitamin A acetate) 1,500 mcg
  • FloraGLO® lutein 3 mg
  • Zeaxanthin 500 mcg
  • AstaReal® Astaxanthin 500 mcg (from Haematococcus pluvialis algae extract)

Other ingredients: red beet root powder, hypoallergenic plant fiber (cellulose), vegetarian capsule (cellulose, water)

1 capsule daily, with a meal.

If pregnant or lactating, consult your physician before taking this product.

Chronic use of large amounts of vitamin A (10,000 IU or above) can cause symptoms of vitamin A toxicity, including fatigue, irritability, depression, abdominal discomfort, nausea and vomiting, mild fever, dry skin, anemia, decreased white blood cells, or birth defects.

Vitamin A supplementation should be avoided in individuals taking retinoid medications.

It may also be contraindicated with bloodthinning medications, tetracycline antibiotics and hepatotoxic medications.

Consult your physician for more information.