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Description

Introduction

Calcium citrate is the most human tolerable calcium form. Calcium citrate is well absorbed on an empty stomach and does not constipate. Do not cause any indigetion, flatulence. Older people often have decreased stomach acid, so citrate form is a better choice than calcium carbonate. Calcium citrate is less dependent on stomach acid for absorption. Well absorbed orally.


Benefits

Essential for Bones and teeth mineralization and health. Makes bone strong & healthy.
Repairs damges,fractures,and degeneration.
Calrich D2 Max is useful for contraction of muscles. So useful in leg cramps & muscle cramps.
It is needed for normal conduction of nerve impulses. So useful in tingling, numbness of limbs.
Helps to protect bones, nerves and muscles during old age.
During fracture of bones or after surgery of bones, its help to mineralize bones and formation of bones.
In diabetic complications – nerves, muscles, bones becomes weak and degenerates. Calrich2 slows degeneration and helps for new formation.
Calrich D2 Max slows degeneration and helps for new formation.
Calcium and minerals help to balance fluid content in body.
It has role in clotting mechanism of blood.so useful in bleeding conditions.
Plays major role in contraction of heart and maintains heart beat to normal.
Plays major role in hormone balance and enzymes.
There is preliminary evidence that calcium supplements may decrease blood pressure, colon cancer risk, and symptoms of PMS.

Contents

Calcium citrate maleate
Folic Acid
Vitamin D-2, Vitamin B-6,Vitamin B12
Magnesium
Boron
Selenium
Zinc
Chromium

Dosage

For Adult Male/ Female 1 Tab Daily.

Note

Please don’t take with any iron supplement.

SPECIALITY OF CALRICH D2 MAX




1. Calcium Citratre : 1250 Mg

Calcium and its Role in Human Body. Calcium is very essential in muscle contraction, oocyte activation, building strong bones and teeth, blood clotting, nerve impulse, transmission, regulating heart beat and fluid balance within cells Dhanwantari CALRICH D2 Max provides calcium citrate is the most human tolerable calcium form.
It can be taken with empty stomach. Do not cause any indigestion, flatulence. Good absorption from taken orally .
Calcium citrate is well absorbed on an empty stomach and does not constipate.
The downside is that it has less calcium per pill (20 percent). On the positive side,calcium citrate is less dependent on stomach acid for absorption.
Older people often have decreased stomach acid, so the citrate form may be a better choice than calcium carbonate.
This unique combination is made with years of study on bone health. It also contents minerals and Vitamins.


2. Vitamin D Functions : 7 Mcg

IMMUNITE : Research has clearly shown that vitamin D deficiency leads to lower immunity and more illness.
BONES : It’s well documented that vitamin D is essential for the proper absorption of calcium, and it’s been shown to greatly reduce fracture risk by the formation of stronger bones.
MUSCLES : Once there, the vitamin D metabolite enhances the muscle cell’s contraction ability. Vitamin D makes muscles stronger in a very direct way
LUNGS : Anti-inflammatory properties – with greater concentrations of vitamin D resulting in greater lung health benefits.
HEART : Research has demonstrated relation of heart problems and blood pressure with vitamin D. It is helpful for health of heart and vessels.


3. Vitamin D Functions : 7 Mcg

KIDNEYS : Because vitamin D is a fat-soluble vitamin, it helps to regulate kidney function and plays a very beneficial role in treating kidney disease.
MOOD : Studies shown relation of vitamin d with mood.Low levels of vitamin D have long been associated with a higher incidence of depression.
WEIGHT LOSS : It creating feelings of satiety and aiding in weight loss.
COGNITIVE FUNCTION : Studies have linked shortage of vitamin D with cognitive impairment in older men and women. Research has demonstrated that vitamin D has a variety of neuroprotective roles.


4. Vitamin K 27 : 42.3 Mcg

Activates proteins that play a role in blood clotting, calcium metabolism and heart health. One of its most important functions is to regulate calcium deposition. In other words, it promotes the calcification of bones and prevents the calcification of blood vessels and kidneys .


5. Vitamin B6 : 1.5 Mg

Vitamin B6 is also needed for proper brain development (in kids) and function (for people of all ages). It helps the body make the hormones serotonin (which regulates mood) and norepinephrine (which helps your body cope with stress).


6. Vitamin B-12 : 80 Mcg

It is crucial to the normal function of the brain and the nervous system. It is also involved in the formation of red blood cells and helps to create and regulate DNA. The metabolism of every cell in the body depends on vitamin B-12, as it plays a part in the synthesis of fatty acids and energy production.


7. Folic Acid : 160 Mcg

Vitamin B-9 includes both folate and folic acid and is important for several functions in the body. According to the British Dietetic Association (BDA), folic acid is vital for making red blood cells, as well as: the synthesis and repair of DNA and RNA.


8. Minerals And Their Functions : 7 Mcg

Magnesium (Mg) 84.56 mcg Required for more than 300 biochemical reactions, maintain normal nerve and muscle function, supports a healthy immune system. Carbohydrate metabolism.
Zinc (Zn) 7.5 mcg Regulation of blood sugar, healing of wounds, transfer of carbon dioxide from tissue to lungs.
Selenium (Se)36 mcg Supports the immune system; acts as a powerful antioxidant that fights free-radicals, especially when combined with vitamin E. Antioxidants such as selenium help fight damaging particles in the body known as free radicals.
Boron(B 150 mcg Boosts bone density, activates vitamin D, effects how the body handles other minerals, boosts estrogen levels in older women.
Chromium (Cr) 45 mcg Chromium is a metallic element required in trace amounts Regulates blood sugar; plays a role in metabolism of carbohydrates, fats, and proteins.

Information on Calcium

A bone is a rigid organ that constitutes major part of human skeleton. Bones protect the various organs of the body, produce red and white blood cells, store minerals, provide structure and support for the body, and enable mobility. Bones come in a variety of shapes and sizes and have a complex internal and external structure. They are lightweight yet strong and hard, and serve multiple functions. Bone health is important at all stages of life. However, having strong bones is something people tend to take for granted, as symptoms often don't appear until bone loss is advanced. Building healthy bones is extremely important. Minerals are incorporated into your bones during childhood, adolescence and early adulthood. Once you reach 30 years of age, you have achieved peak bone mass. If not enough bone mass is created during this time or bone loss occurs later in life, you have an increased risk of developing fragile bones that breaks easily .

What is the composition of the bone?

Bone itself consists mainly of collagen fibers and an inorganic bone mineral in the form of small crystals. In vivo bone (living bone in the body) contains between 10% and 20% water. Of its dry mass, approximately 60-70% is bone mineral. So for body, bones and teeth not only calcium is needed but with it vitamins like D, K, B6, B12, Folic acid, minerals like selenium, magnesium, zinc, boron, chromium are also needed.

What is Calcium ?

Calcium is a mineral found in many foods. The body needs calcium to maintain strong bones and to carry out many important functions. Almost all calcium is stored in bones and teeth, where it supports their structure and hardness.

What does it do ?

The body also needs calcium for muscles to move and for nerves to carry messages between the brain and every body part. In addition, calcium is used to help blood vessels move blood throughout the body and to help release hormones and enzymes that affect almost every in the human body.

What foods provide calcium , minerals and vitamins?

Calcium is found in many foods. You can get recommended amounts of calcium By eating a variety of foods, including the following.

Milk, yogurt, and cheeseare the main food sources of calcium, for the majority of people. Kale, broccoli, moringa leaf ,drum stick and Chinese cabbage are fine
Fish with soft bones that you eat, such as canned sardines and salmon, are fine animal sources of calcium, minerals and vitamins
Most grains (such as breads, Wheat, and cereals), while not rich in calcium, add significant amounts of calcium to the diet because people eat them often or in large amounts.

How much calcium do I need?

Who is not getting enough calcium?

Many people don’t get recommended amounts of calcium from the foods they eat, including :


When total intakes from both food and supplements are considered, many people—particularly adolescent girls—still fall short of getting enough calcium, while some older women likely get more than the upper limit.

Certain groups of people are more likely than others to have trouble getting enough calcium :

Postmenopausal women because they experience greater bone loss and do not absorb calcium as well. Sufficient calciumintake from food, and supplements if needed, can slow the rate of bone loss.
Women of child bearing age whose menstrual periods stop (amenorrhea) because they exercise heavily, eat too little, or both. They need sufficient calcium to cope with the resulting decreased calcium absorption, increased calcium losses in the urine, and slowdown in the formation of new bone.
Vegans (vegetarians who eat no animal products) and ovo-vegetarians (vegetarians who eat eggs but no dairy products), because they avoid the dairy products that are a major source of calcium in other people’s diets.
People with lactose intolerance cannot digest this natural sugar found in milk and experience symptoms like bloating, gas, and diarrhea when they drink more than small amounts at a time. They usually can eat other calcium-rich dairy products that are low in lactose, such as yogurt and many cheeses, and drink lactose- reduced or lactose-free milk.

Many factors can affect the amount of calcium absorbed from the digestive tract, including :

Age: Efficiency of calcium absorption decreases as people age. Recommended calcium intakes are higher for people over age 70.
Other components in food: Both oxalic acid (in some vegetables and beans) and phytic acid (in whole grains) can reduce calcium absorption. People who eat a variety of foods don’t have to consider these factors. They are accounted for in the calcium recommended intakes, which take absorption into account.
Vitamin D intake : This vitamin, present in some foods and produced in the body when skin is exposed to sunlight, increases calcium absorption.
Many factors can also affect how much calcium the body eliminates in urine, feces, and sweat : These include consumption of alcohol- and caffeine-containing beverages as well as intake of other nutrients (protein, sodium, potassium, and phosphorus). In most people, these factors have little effect on calcium status

What happens if I don’t get enough calcium?

Insufficient intakes of calcium do not produce obvious symptoms in the short term because the body maintains calcium levels in the blood by taking it from bone. Over the long term, intakes of calcium below recommended levels have health consequences, such as causing low bone mass (osteopenia) and increasing the risks of osteoporosis and bone fracture.

Symptoms of serious calcium deficiency include numbness and tingling in the fingers, convulsions, and abnormal heart rhythms that can lead to death if not corrected. These symptoms occur almost always in people with serious health problems or who are undergoing certain medical treatments.