Vitamin D Drops For Baby : Baby Motion Monitors.
Vitamin D Drops For Baby
- a fat-soluble vitamin that prevents rickets
- Vitamin D is a group of fat-soluble secosteroids, the two major physiologically relevant forms of which are vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol) and vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol). Vitamin D without a subscript refers to either D2 or D3 or both.
- Any of a group of vitamins found in liver and fish oils, essential for the absorption of calcium and the prevention of rickets in children and osteomalacia in adults. They include calciferol (vitamin D2) and cholecalciferol (vitamin D3)
- "Vitamin D" is the sixth episode of the American television series Glee. The episode premiered on the Fox network on October 7, 2009. It was written by series creator Ryan Murphy and directed by Elodie Keene.
- John Denver (December 31, 1943 - October 12, 1997), born Henry John Deutschendorf, Jr., was an American singer-songwriter, actor, activist, and poet.
NSI Baby-D's Liquid Vitamin D Drops -- 400 IU - 1 fl oz
What is NSI Baby Ds?NSI Baby Ds is a liquid form of vitamin D ideal for anyone who has trouble swallowing capsules. It features vitamin D3 (cholecalciferol), the same form of vitamin D the body produces when skin is exposed to ultraviolet radiation from the sun. Increased use of sunscreen and less time spent outdoors can result in less-than-optimal natural vitamin D production by the body. In addition, few natural foods contain vitamin D in sufficient quantity to meet Daily Value needs. NSI Baby Ds is a good source of vitamin D, supplying 400 IU per single-drop serving.How does vitamin D support health?Supports fetal skeletal development and tooth enamel formation.* Supports the maintenance of healthy bones and teeth.*Contributes to bone strength, as proper levels create optimum conditions for bone formation.*Promotes the intestinal absorption of calcium.*Supports proper functioning of the nervous and immune systems.*Contributes to healthy levels of phosphorus in the body.*Why choose NSI Baby Ds?Easy to take. May be taken alone or added to food or beverages.One drop provides 400 IU of vitamin D (as cholecalciferol). Each bottle contains 900 servings!Exceptional quality at an extraordinary value.About NSIAll Nutraceutical Sciences Institute products are laboratory tested to meet FDA standards for identity, purity and composition. All products are tested for heavy metals, microbiology and contaminants which may be present. Every batch is laboratory tested to guarantee freshness and purity levels. All products manufactured at Nutraceutical Sciences Institute are produced in an NSF Certified facility. *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.
vitamin D block
Vitamin D is perhaps the single most underrated nutrient in the world of nutrition. That's probably because it's free: your body makes it when sunlight touches your skin. Drug companies can't sell you sunlight, so there's no promotion of its health benefits. Truth is, most people don't know the real story on vitamin D and health. So here's an overview taken from an interview between Mike Adams and Dr. Michael Holick.
1. Vitamin D is produced by your skin in response to exposure to ultraviolet radiation from natural sunlight.
2. The healing rays of natural sunlight (that generate vitamin D in your skin) cannot penetrate glass. So you don't generate vitamin D when sitting in your car or home.
3. It is nearly impossible to get adequate amounts of vitamin D from your diet. Sunlight exposure is the only reliable way to generate vitamin D in your own body.
4. A person would have to drink ten tall glasses of vitamin D fortified milk each day just to get minimum levels of vitamin D into their diet.
5. The further you live from the equator, the longer exposure you need to the sun in order to generate vitamin D. Canada, the UK and most U.S. states are far from the equator.
6. People with dark skin pigmentation may need 20 - 30 times as much exposure to sunlight as fair-skinned people to generate the same amount of vitamin D. That's why prostate cancer is epidemic among black men -- it's a simple, but widespread, sunlight deficiency.
7. Sufficient levels of vitamin D are crucial for calcium absorption in your intestines. Without sufficient vitamin D, your body cannot absorb calcium, rendering calcium supplements useless.
8. Chronic vitamin D deficiency cannot be reversed overnight: it takes months of vitamin D supplementation and sunlight exposure to rebuild the body's bones and nervous system.
9. Even weak sunscreens (SPF=8) block your body's ability to generate vitamin D by 95%. This is how sunscreen products actually cause disease -- by creating a critical vitamin deficiency in the body.
10. It is impossible to generate too much vitamin D in your body from sunlight exposure: your body will self-regulate and only generate what it needs.
11. If it hurts to press firmly on your sternum, you may be suffering from chronic vitamin D deficiency right now.
12. Vitamin D is "activated" in your body by your kidneys and liver before it can be used.
13. Having kidney disease or liver damage can greatly impair your body's ability to activate circulating vitamin D.
14. The sunscreen industry doesn't want you to know that your body actually needs sunlight exposure because that realization would mean lower sales of sunscreen products.
15. Even though vitamin D is one of the most powerful healing chemicals in your body, your body makes it absolutely free. No prescription required.
adequate amounts of vitamin D3 can be made in the skin after only ten to fifteen minutes of sun exposure at least two times per week to the face, arms, hands, or back without sunscreen. With longer exposure to UVB rays, an equilibrium is achieved in the skin, and the vitamin simply degrades as fast as it is generated.
Soak it moderate, moderate, not too much my friends.
Day 329 of 365: Not cool
I think I’m about as sick of snow as one can get. What is it about getting old that just ruins all of that for a person like me? I remember being young and winter was like a vice all of the other seasons dangled in front of my face. All summer long I craved winter. I couldn’t wait for it. Sledding, snow balls, all those so lusciously lickable icicles. Christmas, New Years, and, dare I say it….Snow days. Nothing could beat the feeling I got after we’d had a good enough beating from ole man winter to shut the schools down. Even if I did still have to go out and help feed the live stock. I didn’t matter. It was the middle of the week, and I didn’t have to go to school. Somewhere between then and now me n’ ole man winter must have had some sort of communication brake down, a disagreement or something, because we just can’t seem to get along anymore.
I don’t own a snow machine, I don’t ski, I don’t snow board, I sure as hell don’t find it much of a thrill making snow angles anymore. Most of my more resent ones can be credited to me slipping on ice when I was walking may way out of one of our two wash bays with the intention of leading a rig out. I’m really just not the winter recreation type. To me, the winter months have become a pain in the rear. I love living in Idaho, but I don’t care much for the winter season. It means a higher gas bill each month. A lower income because the polishing has dropped off. A refresher course on how to drive in blizzard conditions and/or avoiding those who have flocked here from warmer more southerly regains, and have absolutely no clue what “feathering the petal” means. It means funny smells in the house, like funky new born baby butt, you can’t air out, because the house is sealed up tighter then the tightly clenched checks of the pusher man that just got nabbed with the goods on him. It means wearing unusually heavy (and most oftenly ridiculously colorful) attire that normally your neighbor would laugh himself sick off if he saw you wearing, but he wont because he’s pretty much wearing the same thing. It means vitamin E deprived cabin fever, a hint of depression, and oh yes, a slew of other frustrations at work I don’t care to mention.
I just don’t care much for winter anymore. Especially when it has technically ended and no one has bothered to notify us. It’s March. It’s spring. The farmers are moving their bulk seed potatoes. It’s time to warm up and plant….And the ground is still frozen…
Wednesday, March 25th. 2009
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