Iron Tablets

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Nature Made Iron
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  • Nature Made Iron 65 mg is important for young women through the reproductive years, to help prevent iron deficiency and iron deficiency anemia.


    Maintaining healthy iron levels in the body is essential for transporting oxygen throughout the body and vital for red blood cell formation. Nature Made Iron 65 mg is important for young women through the reproductive years, to help prevent iron deficiency and iron deficiency anemia.


    • Vital for red blood cell formation

    Nature Made Iron is guaranteed to meet our high quality standards – it is made from carefully selected ingredients under strict manufacturing processes.


    • United States Pharmacopeia (USP) Verified
    • No Artificial Flavors, Colors or Preservatives
    • No Yeast, Starch or Gluten

  • Dosage:

    SUGGESTED USE: Adults, for iron deficiency, take one tablet daily. Taking with a meal may minimize the possibility of stomach upset. 5% of American have inadequate intakes of iron*.


    Interactions:

    Iron should be avoided when taking:


    • Current research does not indicate that this supplement should be avoided when taking prescription drugs. However, please consult your doctor as he or she may instruct you to avoid iron based on your specific circumstances.

    Iron should be used with caution when combined with:


    • Antibiotics
    • Osteoporosis Medications
    • Antacids
    • Acid-suppressing drugs (H2 Blockers)
    • Blood pressure medication (ACE Inhibitors)
    • Thyroid medication

    Warning: Accidental overdose of iron-containing products is a leading cause of fatal poisoning in children under 6. Keep this product out of reach of children. In case of accidental overdose, call a doctor or poison control center immediately.


    Caution: Iron supplements may interact with certain medications.  If you are taking prescription medications, or are pregnant or nursing, consult your healthcare provider before taking this product.


    Given that no two people are alike, if you are taking any medications you should be aware that potential drug-nutrient interactions may occur and are encouraged to consult a health care professional before using this product. Combining certain prescription drugs and dietary supplements can lead to undesirable effects such as:


    • Diminished drug effectiveness
    • Reduced supplement effectiveness
    • Impaired drug and/or supplement absorption


  • OTHER INGREDIENTS: Cellulose Gel, Dibasic Calcium Phosphate, Croscarmellose Sodium, Hydroxypropyl Methylcellulose, Color Added, Magnesium Stearate, Polyethylene Glycol, Polysorbate 80, Triethyl Citrate.


    Dietary Facts: Food iron is presented to the body as heme iron, found only in animal products, or as non-heme iron, which is found in plant foods and about 60% in animals. The non-heme iron is not as well absorbed as heme iron. Good dietary sources of iron are lean red meat, poultry, egg yolks, dried beans/legumes, dark green vegetables, iron-fortified cereals and whole grains. Foods containing iron can be taken with vitamin C rich foods or supplements to enhance iron absorption.


    As ingredients may change from time to time, please check the label on the bottle.

  • Is there a danger of iron toxicity?

    The danger of iron toxicity is rare due to fact that iron absorption is closely regulated and decreases when iron stores are full. A genetic defect called hemochromatosis, most common in men, causes excessive iron absorption and may result in damage to the heart, liver, spleen, and pancreas. Iron supplements are hazardous for children to ingest and should be kept out of the reach of children.

    What are some dietary sources of iron?

    Liver, oysters, shellfish, kidney, heart lean meat, poultry, and fish are the best absorbed sources of iron, also known as "heme" iron. Dried beans, dried fruits, black-strap molasses, dark green leafy vegetables, prune juice, iron fortified cereals, and lima beans are also good sources of "non heme" iron. Combine non heme sources of iron with vitamin C for best absorption.

    What causes iron deficiencies?

    There many factors that may contribute to iron deficiency and iron deficiency anemia including: blood loss, impaired iron absorption, insufficient diet, and higher physiological demands.1

    1. Wessling-Resnick M. Iron. 11th ed. In: Ross, AC, Cabellero B, Cousins RJ, Tucker KL, Ziegler TR, eds. Modern nutrition in health and disease. Baltimore: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. 2014:176-88.

    What is iron?

    Iron is a mineral and an essential part of hemoglobin, the protein substance which enables red blood cells to carry oxygen through the body. Iron is better absorbed when consumed with a vitamin C source.

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