Triumfit Nutrition Multiwomen

$45.00

Ultra Vita for Women is a balanced blend of antioxidants, herbs, vitamins and minerals that have been especially formulated to support women’s lifestyle and wellbeing. For example, the vitamin-B complex blend provides increased energy and helps provide a mental clarity to the mind and body.*

SKU: ROC507W Category:

Formula Purposes & Benefits
Triumfit Nutrition Multiwomen is formulated to support cardiovascular health, hormonal health, metabolic health, immune health, digestive health, sexual function, cognitive function, positive mood, and improved exercise performance.

Our product is synthesized utilizing the latest scientific research and formulated with high-quality ingredients.

Our formula is third-party independently tested for heavy metals, impurities, made in the USA, GMP certified, and produced in an FDA registered facility. 1% of the supplements on the market can match our world-class standards.

 

Formula Ingredient Deck Benefits Of Each Ingredient 
Vitamin A (beta carotene)
  • Supports vision health, skin health, immune health, and increases antioxidant support (182, 183).
  • Supports antioxidant function via decreased inflammatory cytokines (inflammation), decreased reactive oxygen species, and increased L-glutathione production (master antioxidant) (182,183).
  • Supports visual health via increased amounts of plasma vitamin A in macular (eye) tissues (182,183).
Vitamin C
  • Supports immune, cardiovascular, skin, cognitive, fat burning, and digestive health (97, 98).
  • Supports immune health via increased oxidant, free radical scavenging, and fueling neutrophilic (immune cell) activity in chemotaxis, phagocytosis, and microbial killing (97,98).
  • Supports fat burning by increasing carnitine biosynthesis (molecule required for mitochondrial fatty acid oxidation) (97,98).
  • Supports accelerate bone healing after a fracture, increase type I collagen synthesis, and reduce oxidative stress (inflammation) (98).
Calcium Carbonate
  •  Supports bone health, muscle function, and cardiovascular health (36,37).
  • Regulates processes of bone resorption, mineralization, and fracture repair (36,37).
  • Increases the effect of physical exercise on bone mineral acquisition in the period preceding puberty (36,37).
  • Prevents the development of preeclampsia (36,37).
Vitamin D
  • Supports exercise performance, immune health, muscle growth, optimal bone health, hormonal health, immune function, increased sexual health, cardiovascular health, glucose tolerance, strength, and positive mood (77,78,79).
  • Supports hormonal health via high amounts of vitamin D receptor (VDR) activity in hormone-based negative feedback loop reactions (77,78).
  • Supports cardiovascular health via improved absorption of calcium, reduced atherosclerotic activity, stimulating cardiomyocytes, and improved vascular health (77,78).
  • Supports exercise performance via reduced exercise-associated inflammation and muscle damage (77,78).
  • Supports sexual health via increased activity of Vitamin D receptor activity of testosterone production (79).
  • Supports immune function via decreases of inflammatory cytokines and aiding immune cells (77,78).
  • Supports joint health via regulating calcium and phosphorus and bone remodeling along with other calcium-regulating actions (77,78).
Vitamin E
  • Supports immune function, cognitive health, cardiovascular health, and bone health (204,205,206,207,208)
  • Supports immune health via neutralizing free radicals and reactive oxygen species, and increased T lymphocyte-mediated immune function (204).
  • Supports cardiovascular health via reduced cholesterol (204).
  • Supports cognitive function via reduced oxidative stress, inflammation, and DNA damage of neuronal tissues (208).
Vitamin B1 (Thiamine)
  • Supports aerobic energy metabolism (oxidative phosphorylation), cell growth, optimal neuronal conduction (nerve impulses), and cardiovascular health (94).
  • Supports cardiovascular function and aids as a neuroprotective agent in individuals with vitamin B-1 deficiencies (94, 95).
Vitamin B2 (Riboflavin)
  • Supports conversion and activation of other B vitamins, red blood cell production and serves as a cofactor for both glucose and fat metabolism (energy production) (92,93).
Vitamin B3 (Niacin)
  • Major B vitamin that supports cardiovascular health by inhibiting hepatic(liver) triglyceride synthesis, reducing very-low-density lipoprotein (VLDL) secretion, and increasing HDL plasma concentrations (9).
  • Reduces conversion of VLDL into LDL proteins and serum lipoprotein concentrations in plasma (blood) (9).
  • Vital for regulation of gene expression, cell cycle progression, and DNA repair, and cell death (9).
  • Supports healthy inflammatory response via antioxidant and anti-apoptotic (prevention of cell death) properties (9).
  • Prevents pathologies(diseases) such as Pellagra and reduces the prevalence of nervous anorexia, cancer, and Crohn’s disease (10, 11).
Vitamin B6
  • Serves as a cofactor in more than 150 enzymatic reactions associated in blood sugar regulation, immunity, cardiovascular function, neuronal health, metabolic, and digestive health (38, 40).
  • Reduces plasma glucose (blood sugar levels) via by inhibiting the activity of small-intestinal α-glucosidases (enzymes associated with glucose metabolism) (39).
  • Functions as an antioxidant by counteracting the formation of reactive oxygen species (inflammatory markers) and advanced glycation end-products (38,40).
  • May support blood sugar regulation in women with gestational diabetes (40).
  • Cofactor for enzymes involved in DNA metabolism (40).
Vitamin B12
  • Supports proper DNA synthesis, folate cycle function, energy production, cognitive function, and immune health (51,53).
  •   Aids as an antioxidant via direct scavenging of reactive oxygen species (inflammation), preserving l-glutathione levels (master antioxidant), and reducing oxidative stress (51).
  • May prevent vitamin b-12 deficiency diseases such as anemia, neurodegenerative disease, cardiovascular disease, and osteoporosis (53).
Zinc
  • Supports immune function, skin health, cognitive function, and vision (172,173).
  • Supports stimulation of the innate and adaptive immune system (172,173).
  • Supports the activation of lymphocytes and activation of innate and T cell-mediated immunity (172,173).
  • Supports cognitive function by modulation of neuronal signaling in areas of the brain associated with memory and learning (hippocampus) (172,173).
Biotin
  • Supports conversion of food into cellular energy, hair health, skin health, and cognitive function (213,214).
  • Enhances glucose breakdown into skeletal muscle tissue (213,214).
Vitamin B5
  • Supports energy production, cell growth, cell repair, cognitive function, increased hippocampal volume (memory), and optimized bioenergetics (burning of carbohydrates, fat, and protein) (96).
Magnesium
  •  Supports optimal nerve function, muscle contractions, cardiovascular, bone health, and decreased anxiety (90,91).
  • Supports biological reactions such as ATP-fueled reactions and pancreatic insulin secretion (90,91).
  • Supports reduction systolic blood pressure, fasting glucose, triglycerides, and healthy HDL levels (90,91).
  • Reduces peripheral cortisol levels in the CNS and supports relaxation and decreased anxiety (90,91).
Copper
  • Supports healthy blood sugar levels, energy metabolism and cholesterol management (143,144).
Selenium
  • Supports antioxidant function, cardiovascular health, cognitive function, thyroid health, and immune health (145, 146).
  • Combats atherosclerosis, high cholesterol (hypercholesterolemia), and type 1 diabetes (147).
  • Supports thyroid health via decreased circulating thyroid autoantibodies in patients with chronic autoimmune thyroiditis (AIT) (146).
  • Increases the activity of selenoproteins that decrease reactive oxygen species (inflammation), increases natural killer activity, and increases glutathione (master antioxidant) levels (145,147).
Manganese
  • Supports enzymatic antioxidant reactions, increased bone mineral density, and blood sugar regulation (148,149).
Molybdenum
  • Increases enzymatic reactions involved in sulfite metabolism and detoxification (150).
Chromium
  • Supports insulin function, reduced cholesterol, improved blood sugar regulation and may lower cholesterol (218,219).
Wild Yam Extract
  • May support hormonal balance in women via increased progesterone production (151).
  • Supports the reduction of atherosclerosis and improved vascular flow (151).
Red Clover Extract
  • Supports menopausal health via reductions in hot flashes, increased estrogen production, antioxidant support, improved lipid panels, increased bone mineral density, and improved mood (152,153,154).
  • High in phytoestrogens (isoflavone) that bind to estrogen receptors which increase estradiol (154).
  • Reduces total cholesterol, LDL, triglycerides, and improves HDL (152,153,154).
  • Supports bone health via increased osteoblasts (cells that build bone) activity, reduced bone turnover by inhibiting bone reabsorption, and increased bone mineral density (152,153,154).
Lutein
  • A carotenoid that supports vision health, immune health, cardiovascular health, and combats diabetic retinopathy (155,156).
  • Supports increased lutein concentration in the macula and exhibits various features such as anti-inflammatory, anti-oxidative, and blue light-filtering effects (155,156).
  • Supports visual health via increased lutein concentration in the macular layer of the retina, reduced susceptibility to age-related macular disease, reduced prevalence of cataracts, and improved plasma level of lutein and retinal macular pigment level (155,156).
Cranberry Extract
  •  Supports cardiovascular health, immune health, and may combat against urinary tract infections (156, 157).
Alpha Lipoic Acid
  •  Supports immune health, cardiovascular health, blood sugar regulation, reduced body fat, and improved cognitive function (158).
  • Supports blood sugar regulation via increased glucose uptake in insulin-sensitive and insulin-resistant muscle (158).
  • Supports cardiovascular health via increased nitric oxide production and decreased glycation of red blood cells (decreased HA1C) (158).
  • Supports cognitive function via enhanced memory, focus, and reduction of neurodegenerative disease (158).
  • Supports immune health via increased free radical scavenging capabilities and increased glutathione (master antioxidant) levels (158).
  • Reduces body weight via decreased appetite in individuals with metabolic syndrome (158).
Goldenseal Root
  • Supports digestive health, antibacterial activity, and antioxidant support (201, 202).
  • Supports antioxidant function via levels of berberine (alkaloid) (201,202).
Echinacea
  • Increases antiviral, anti-microbial, antioxidant capacity, and supports a strong immune system (159,160).
  • Supports immune health via decreased impro-inflammatory markers (cytokines IL-6, IL-8, and TNF) (159,160).
  • Supports adaptive and innate immunity via increased monocytes, neutrophils, natural killer cells, and CD8 T cells (159,160).
Spirulina
  • Supports reduced cholesterol, blood pressure, blood sugar regulation, reduces inflammation, reduced body fat, and supports antioxidant function (301, 302).
Garlic
  • Supports cardiovascular health, immune health, joint health, reduced inflammation, gut health, and enhanced antibacterial activity (161).
  • Supports cardiovascular health via reduced hypertension, reduced total cholesterol, reduced arterial stiffness (hardening of arteries), and markers of atherosclerosis (161).
  • Supports joint health via reduced NF-κB activation (inflammation) in human fibroblasts cells and reduced prevalence of pain in individuals with rheumatoid arthritis (162).
  • Supports gut health via increased prebiotic properties, increased microbiome population, and increased Lactobacillus and Clostridia species (163).
  • Supports immune health via a reduction in inflammatory markers (CRP, TNF, IL-6) (164).
Green Tea Extract
  • A potent polyphenolic antioxidant that supports blood pressure, insulin sensitivity, and metabolic health (26).
  • High in ECGC (epigallocatechin gallate) (26).
  • ECGC is shown to reduce body fat mass, increase fat oxidation(burning) and increase caloric expenditure during exercise (25).
  • Potent anti-inflammatory compound supporting glutathione production and inhibition of pro-inflammatory markers (cytokines) (26).
  • Reduces oxidative stress (chronic inflammation in the body) (26).
Hawthorn Berries
  • Supports cardiovascular health and combats metabolic syndrome (165).
  • Supports cardiovascular health via reduced atherosclerotic lesion areas, reduced cholesterol synthesis (acyl-coA-cholesterol acyltransferase enzyme), reduced very-low-density lipoproteins (VLDL), and inhibited platelet aggregation (165).
Cinnamon Bark Extract
  •  Supports blood sugar regulation and cardiovascular health (166).
  • Decreases levels of fasting plasma glucose, total cholesterol, LDL-C, triglyceride levels, and an increase in HDL-C levels (166).
  • Supports blood sugar regulation by improving insulin sensitivity and enhanced glucose uptake (166).
Bilberry Fruit Extract
  • Supports vision health, cardiovascular function, increased nitric oxide production, blood sugar regulation, and antioxidant support (167,168).
Grape Seed Extract
  • Supports increased nitric oxide production, reduces blood pressure, reduces DNA damage, increases collagen production, increases bone strength, and aids as a neuroprotective agent (31).
  • Supports antioxidant function via modulation of antioxidant enzyme expression, protection against oxidative damage, and reduced reactive oxygen species (31).
  • Supports cardiovascular health via reduced atherosclerosis, inhibiting lipid peroxidation, and improved endothelial vascular function (31).
Black Currant
  • Supports immune function via high levels of polyphenols and reduction of inflammation (169).
  • Supports cardiovascular health via reductions in LDL Cholesterol (169).
Pomegranate Extract
  • Supports reduced blood pressure, increased nitric oxide production, immune health, blood sugar regulation, prostate health, gut health and aids as an antimicrobial compound (170).
  • Supports prostate health via high polyphenolic antioxidant levels (three times the antioxidant activity of green tea) that protect the prostate gland from inflammation (170).
  • Supports reduced blood pressure via increased nitric oxide production, increased cardiac output (blood flow), and reduced cholesterol levels (170.
  • Supports digestive health via combating inflammatory bowel disease (171).
  • Supports immune health via reduced inflammatory cytokines (markers of inflammation) throughout the body (171).
Proper Use of This Supplement
Suggested Use:  As a dietary supplement take two (2) veggie capsules once a day. For best results, light exercise and a sensible diet are recommended. Use this product for no less than 8 weeks for maximum results. Do not exceed 4 capsules a day.

 

  Our Formula Vs Other Formulas on the Market.
1. Uses third-party independently tested ingredients that are made in the USA, GMP certified, and made in an FDA registered facility. 1. Source cheap ingredients from heavily polluted soils. Even “organic” supplements not third-party tested have been removed by FDA due to high levels of heavy metals.
2. High-quality vitamins, minerals, herbs and nootropics in an effective and efficaciously dosed formula. 2. Uses cheap sources of vitamins, minerals, herbs, and nootropics that contain high amounts of fillers and heavy metals.

Sources

1.Sureda, A., & Pons, A. (2012). Arginine and citrulline supplementation in sports and exercise: ergogenic nutrients?. Medicine and sport science59, 18–28. https://doi.org/10.1159/000341937

2.Szefel, J., Danielak, A., & Kruszewski, W. J. (2019). Metabolic pathways of L-arginine and therapeutic consequences in tumors. Advances in medical sciences64(1), 104–110. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.advms.2018.08.018

3.Rodrigues-Krause, J., Krause, M., Rocha, I., Umpierre, D., & Fayh, A. (2018). Association of l-Arginine Supplementation with Markers of Endothelial Function in Patients with Cardiovascular or Metabolic Disorders: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. Nutrients11(1), 15. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu11010015

4.Hu, S., Han, M., Rezaei, A., Li, D., Wu, G., & Ma, X. (2017). L-Arginine Modulates Glucose and Lipid Metabolism in Obesity and Diabetes. Current protein & peptide science18(6), 599–608. https://doi.org/10.2174/1389203717666160627074017

9.Gasperi, V., Sibilano, M., Savini, I., & Catani, M. V. (2019). Niacin in the Central Nervous System: An Update of Biological Aspects and Clinical Applications. International journal of molecular sciences20(4), 974. https://doi.org/10.3390/ijms2004097410.Gentilcore D. (2016). Louis Sambon and the Clash of Pellagra Etiologies in Italy and the United States, 1905-14. Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences71(1), 19–42. https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/jrv002

11.Kirkland J. B. (2009). Niacin status and treatment-related leukemogenesis. Molecular cancer therapeutics8(4), 725–732. https://doi.org/10.1158/1535-7163.MCT-09-0042

12.Hoskin, P., Rojas, A., & Saunders, M. (2009). Accelerated radiotherapy, carbogen, and nicotinamide (ARCON) in the treatment of advanced bladder cancer: mature results of a Phase II nonrandomized study. International journal of radiation oncology, biology, physics73(5), 1425–1431. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ijrobp.2008.06.1950

  1. Khaing, W., Vallibhakara, S. A., Tantrakul, V., Vallibhakara, O., Rattanasiri, S., McEvoy, M., Attia, J., & Thakkinstian, A. (2017). Calcium and Vitamin D Supplementation for Prevention of Preeclampsia: A Systematic Review and Network Meta-Analysis. Nutrients9(10), 1141. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu9101141
  2. Courteix, D., Jaffré, C., Lespessailles, E., & Benhamou, L. (2005). Cumulative effects of calcium supplementation and physical activity on bone accretion in premenarchal children: a double-blind randomised placebo-controlled trial. International journal of sports medicine26(5), 332–338. https://doi.org/10.1055/s-2004-821040
  3. Ueland, P. M., McCann, A., Midttun, Ø., & Ulvik, A. (2017). Inflammation, vitamin B6 and related pathways. Molecular aspects of medicine53, 10–27. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.mam.2016.08.001
  4. Bird R. P. (2018). The Emerging Role of Vitamin B6 in Inflammation and Carcinogenesis. Advances in food and nutrition research83, 151–194. https://doi.org/10.1016/bs.afnr.2017.11.004
  5. Mascolo, E., & Vernì, F. (2020). Vitamin B6 and Diabetes: Relationship and Molecular Mechanisms. International journal of molecular sciences21(10), 3669. https://doi.org/10.3390/ijms21103669
  6. van de Lagemaat, E. E., de Groot, L., & van den Heuvel, E. (2019). Vitamin B12in Relation to Oxidative Stress: A Systematic Review. Nutrients11(2), 482. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu11020482
  7. Romain, M., Sviri, S., Linton, D. M., Stav, I., & van Heerden, P. V. (2016). The role of Vitamin B12 in the critically ill–a review. Anaesthesia and intensive care44(4), 447–452. https://doi.org/10.1177/0310057X1604400410
  8. Shipton, M. J., & Thachil, J. (2015). Vitamin B12 deficiency – A 21st century perspective . Clinical medicine (London, England)15(2), 145–150. https://doi.org/10.7861/clinmedicine.15-2-145
  9. Hoffer, L. J., Sher, K., Saboohi, F., Bernier, P., MacNamara, E. M., & Rinzler, D. (2003). N-acetyl-L-tyrosine as a tyrosine source in adult parenteral nutrition. JPEN. Journal of parenteral and enteral nutrition27(6), 419–422. https://doi.org/10.1177/0148607103027006419
  10. Ipson, B. R., & Fisher, A. L. (2016). Roles of the tyrosine isomers meta-tyrosine and ortho-tyrosine in oxidative stress. Ageing research reviews27, 93–107. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.arr.2016.03.005
  11. Langade, D., Kanchi, S., Salve, J., Debnath, K., & Ambegaokar, D. (2019). Efficacy and Safety of Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) Root Extract in Insomnia and Anxiety: A Double-blind, Randomized, Placebo-controlled Study. Cureus11(9), e5797. https://doi.org/10.7759/cureus.5797
  12. Bonilla, D. A., Moreno, Y., Gho, C., Petro, J. L., Odriozola-Martínez, A., & Kreider, R. B. (2021). Effects of Ashwagandha (Withania somnifera) on Physical Performance: Systematic Review and Bayesian Meta-Analysis. Journal of functional morphology and kinesiology6(1), 20. https://doi.org/10.3390/jfmk6010020
  13. Boyle, N. B., Lawton, C., & Dye, L. (2017). The Effects of Magnesium Supplementation on Subjective Anxiety and Stress-A Systematic Review. Nutrients9(5), 429. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu9050429
  14. Verma, H., & Garg, R. (2017). Effect of magnesium supplementation on type 2 diabetes associated cardiovascular risk factors: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of human nutrition and dietetics : the official journal of the British Dietetic Association30(5), 621–633. https://doi.org/10.1111/jhn.12454
  15. Thakur, K., Tomar, S. K., Singh, A. K., Mandal, S., & Arora, S. (2017). Riboflavin and health: A review of recent human research. Critical reviews in food science and nutrition, 57(17), 3650–3660. https://doi.org/10.1080/10408398.2016.1145104
  16. Suwannasom, N., Kao, I., Pruß, A., Georgieva, R., & Bäumler, H. (2020). Riboflavin: The Health Benefits of a Forgotten Natural Vitamin. International journal of molecular sciences, 21(3), 950. https://doi.org/10.3390/ijms21030950
  17. DiNicolantonio, J. J., Niazi, A. K., Lavie, C. J., O’Keefe, J. H., & Ventura, H. O. (2013). Thiamine supplementation for the treatment of heart failure: a review of the literature. Congestive heart failure (Greenwich, Conn.), 19(4), 214–222. https://doi.org/10.1111/chf.12037
  18. Saedisomeolia, A., & Ashoori, M. (2018).Thiamine in Human Health: A Review of Current Evidences. Advances in food and nutrition research, 83, 57–81. https://doi.org/10.1016/bs.afnr.2017.11.002
  19. Ragaller, V., Lebzien, P., Südekum, K. H., Hüther, L., & Flachowsky, G. (2011). Pantothenic acid in ruminant nutrition: a review. Journal of animal physiology and animal nutrition, 95(1), 6–16. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1439-0396.2010.01004.x
  20. Carr, A. C., & Maggini, S. (2017). Vitamin C and Immune Function. Nutrients, 9(11), 1211. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu9111211
  21. DePhillipo, N. N., Aman, Z. S., Kennedy, M. I., Begley, J. P., Moatshe, G., & LaPrade, R. F. (2018). Efficacy of Vitamin C Supplementation on Collagen Synthesis and Oxidative Stress After Musculoskeletal Injuries: A Systematic Review. Orthopaedic journal of sports medicine, 6(10), 2325967118804544. https://doi.org/10.1177/2325967118804544
  22. Hasani, H., Arab, A., Hadi, A., Pourmasoumi, M., Ghavami, A., & Miraghajani, M. (2019). Does ginger supplementation lower blood pressure? A systematic review and meta-analysis of clinical trials. Phytotherapy research : PTR, 33(6), 1639–1647. https://doi.org/10.1002/ptr.6362
  23. Kuchakulla, M., Narasimman, M., Soni, Y., Leong, J. Y., Patel, P., & Ramasamy, R. (2021). A systematic review and evidence-based analysis of ingredients in popular male testosterone and erectile dysfunction supplements. International journal of impotence research, 33(3), 311–317. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41443-020-0285-x
  24. Fang, J., & Zhang, Y. (2017). Icariin, an Anti-atherosclerotic Drug from Chinese Medicinal Herb Horny Goat Weed. Frontiers in pharmacology, 8, 734. https://doi.org/10.3389/fphar.2017.00734

13.Dording, C. M., Schettler, P. J., Dalton, E. D., Parkin, S. R., Walker, R. S., Fehling, K. B., Fava, M., & Mischoulon, D. (2015). A double-blind placebo-controlled trial of maca root as treatment for antidepressant-induced sexual dysfunction in women. Evidence-based complementary and alternative medicine : eCAM2015, 949036. https://doi.org/10.1155/2015/949036

  1. Pathania, R., Chawla, P., Khan, H., Kaushik, R., & Khan, M. A. (2020). An assessment of potential nutritive and medicinal properties of Mucuna pruriens: a natural food legume. 3 Biotech, 10(6), 261. https://doi.org/10.1007/s13205-020-02253-x
  2. Rakesh B, Praveen N (2020) Chapter-10 biotechnological approaches for the production of l-DOPA: a novel and potent anti-Parkinson’s Drug from Mucuna pruriens (L.) DC. Chief Editor: 179
  3. Majekodunmi, S. O., Oyagbemi, A. A., Umukoro, S., & Odeku, O. A. (2011). Evaluation of the anti-diabetic properties of Mucuna pruriens seed extract. Asian Pacific journal of tropical medicine, 4(8), 632–636. https://doi.org/10.1016/S1995-7645(11)60161-2
  4. Ferrini, M. G., Garcia, E., Abraham, A., Artaza, J. N., Nguyen, S., & Rajfer, J. (2018). Effect of ginger, Paullinia cupana, muira puama and l- citrulline, singly or in combination, on modulation of the inducible nitric oxide- NO-cGMP pathway in rat penile smooth muscle cells. Nitric oxide : biology and chemistry, 76, 81–86. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.niox.2018.03.010
  5. Sellami, M., Slimeni, O., Pokrywka, A., Kuvačić, G., D Hayes, L., Milic, M., & Padulo, J. (2018). Herbal medicine for sports: a review. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition15, 14. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12970-018-0218-y
  6. Sellami, M., Slimeni, O., Pokrywka, A., Kuvačić, G., D Hayes, L., Milic, M., & Padulo, J. (2018). Herbal medicine for sports: a review. Journal of the International Society of Sports Nutrition, 15, 14. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12970-018-0218-y
  7. Saudan, C., Baume, N., Emery, C., Strahm, E., & Saugy, M. (2008). Short term impact of Tribulus terrestris intake on doping control analysis of endogenous steroids. Forensic science international, 178(1), e7–e10. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.forsciint.2008.01.003
  8. Palacios, S., Soler, E., Ramírez, M., Lilue, M., Khorsandi, D., & Losa, F. (2019). Effect of a multi-ingredient based food supplement on sexual function in women with low sexual desire. BMC women’s health, 19(1), 58. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12905-019-0755-9
  9. Das, S., & Bisht, S. S. (2013). The bioactive and therapeutic potential of Hemidesmus indicus R. Br. (Indian Sarsaparilla) root. Phytotherapy research : PTR, 27(6), 791–801. https://doi.org/10.1002/ptr.4788
  10. She, T., Qu, L., Wang, L., Yang, X., Xu, S., Feng, J., Gao, Y., Zhao, C., Han, Y., Cai, S., & Shou, C. (2015). Sarsaparilla (Smilax Glabra Rhizome) Extract Inhibits Cancer Cell Growth by S Phase Arrest, Apoptosis, and Autophagy via Redox-Dependent ERK1/2 Pathway. Cancer prevention research (Philadelphia, Pa.), 8(5), 464–474. https://doi.org/10.1158/1940-6207.CAPR-14-0372
  11. Majumdar, S., Gupta, S., Prajapati, S. K., & Krishnamurthy, S. (2021). Neuro-nutraceutical potential of Asparagus racemosus: A review. Neurochemistry international, 145, 105013. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.neuint.2021.105013
  12. Gombart, A. F., Pierre, A., & Maggini, S. (2020). A Review of Micronutrients and the Immune System-Working in Harmony to Reduce the Risk of Infection. Nutrients, 12(1), 236. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu12010236
  13. Heffernan, S. M., Horner, K., De Vito, G., & Conway, G. E. (2019). The Role of Mineral and Trace Element Supplementation in Exercise and Athletic Performance: A Systematic Review. Nutrients, 11(3), 696. https://doi.org/10.3390/nu11030696
  14. Mock DM. Biotin: From Nutrition to Therapeutics. J Nutr. 2017 Aug;147(8):1487-1492. doi: 10.3945/jn.116.238956. Epub 2017 Jul 12. PMID: 28701385; PMCID: PMC5525106.
  15. Patel DP, Swink SM, Castelo-Soccio L. A Review of the Use of Biotin for Hair Loss. Skin Appendage Disord. 2017 Aug;3(3):166-169. doi: 10.1159/000462981. Epub 2017 Apr 27. PMID: 28879195; PMCID: PMC5582478.

Serving Size: 2 Capsules;
Capsules Per Container: 30;
Bottle Color: White;
Bottle Size: 175cc;
Lid Color: White

Badges

* 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.

Weight 5 oz
Dimensions 3.8 × 2.3 × 2.3 in

Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “Triumfit Nutrition Multiwomen”

Your email address will not be published.

Scroll to Top