Supplements are necessary. The food we eat rarely contains enough of the necessary vitamins needed for optimal health. However, most of the vitamins consumers purchase are from unregulated internet stores or local vitamin shops.
There is a growing concern about the quality of vitamins purchased from these suppliers. Consumers are often questioning the quality of vitamins and the amount of active ingredient in specific products. Who is regulating these manufacturers? How do we know if the statements listed on the product are accurate?
Low-cost vitamins usually cut costs by removing and diluting ingredients in their products, and they also often include only about 10% of the active ingredients needed for optimal health. These products are often inconsistent, and they rarely produce a true benefit to the consumer. The statement “you get what you pay for” is especially true when it comes to mass-produced vitamins.
All of the supplements we sell or recommends are physician-formulated and maintain the purity of ingredients and quality assurance. Pharmaceutical supplements meet actual pharmaceutical standards, which means that the product must contain 99% purity with no binders, fillers, excipients, dyes, or unknown substances.