SUPPORT : 09821117009
Shopping Cart
Main Menu
Click here for Discounted Products

Product Details

<%=dt_product_details.Rows[0]["product_name"].ToString() %>

Now Foods, ADAM, Superior Men's Multi, 180 Softgels

Item # : 1169
Manufacturer SKU : 733739038814
Product Code : NF3881
Package Details : 180 Softgels
Serving Size : 2
Serving per Container : This bottle will last for 90 Days
Visit Manufacturer's Website  [Click Here]
Now Foods, ADAM, Superior Men's Multi, 180 Softgels
Price(र)  : 8220.00

Ships in 4 weeks

These multi-vitamin softgels are easier to swallow, and are formulated for better GI tolerability

Now Foods ADAM Superior Men's Multi Softgels are formulated with saw palmetto, plant sterols, lycopene, nettle root and CoQ10. Now Foods ADAM Superior Men's Multi Softgels are gentler and easier to swallow and absorb for sensitive GI systems. Now Foods ADAM Superior Men's Multi Softgels contains Saw Palmetto, Plant Sterols, Lycopene, Nettle Root & CoQ10.

Suggested Use:

As a dietary supplement, take 2 softgels daily with food.


Supplement Facts:

Serving Size: 2 Softgels

Servings Per Container: 90


Amount Per Serving

% Daily Value

Beta-Carotene (as pro-Vitamin A 3.6 mg)

6,000 IU


Vitamin A (as Retinyl Palmitate)

4,000 IU


Vitamin C (from Calcium Ascorbate)

250 mg


Vitamin D-3 (as Cholecalciferol)

1,000 IU


Vitamin E (as d-alpha Tocopherol)

150 IU


Vitamin K (as Menaquinone and Phytonadione)

80 mcg


Thiamine (Vit B-1) (from Thiamine HCl)

25 mg


Riboflavin (Vitamin B-2)

25 mg


Niacin (Vitamin B-3) (as Niacinamide)

35 mg


Vitamin B-6 (from Pyridoxine HCl and Pyridoxal-5-Phosphate (P-5-P))

25 mg


Folate (as Folic Acid)

400 mcg


Vitamin B-12 (as Cyanocobalamin and Methylcobalamin)

120 mcg



300 mcg


Pantothenic Acid (Vitamin B-5) (from D-Calcium Pantothenate)

50 mg


Calcium (from Cal. Ascorbate, Aquamin F Red Algae Sea Minerals and D-Calcium Pantothenate)

55 mg


Iodine (from Potassium Iodide)

225 mcg


Magnesium (from Magnesium Citrate and Aquamin F Red Algae Sea Minerals)

25 mg


Zinc (from Zinc Glycinate) (Amino Acid Chelate) (TRAACS) (Albion)

15 mg


Selenium (from Selenium Amino Acid Complex) (TRAACS) (Albion)

200 mcg


Copper (from Copper Glycinate) (Amino Acid Chelate) (TRAACS) (Albion)

500 mcg


Manganese (from Manganese Glycinate) (Amino Acid Chelate) (TRAACS) (Albion)

2 mg


Chromium (from Chromium Chelavite) (Amino Acid Chelate) (TRAACS) (Albion)

120 mcg


Molybdenum (from Molybdenum Glycinate) (Amino Acid Chelate) (TRAACS) (Albion)

75 mcg


Potassium (from Potassium Chloride)

25 mg


Saw Palmetto Extract (Berry) (Serenoa repens) (min.85% Fatty Acids)

160 mg

Phytosterols (Plant Sterols) (with Beta-Sitosterol)

50 mg

Nettle Root Extract (Urtica dioica)

50 mg

Alpha Lipoic Acid

25 mg

Choline (from Choline Bitartrate)

25 mg

Grape Seed Extract (Vitis vinifera)

25 mg


10 mg

CoQ10 (as Ubiquinone)

10 mg

Lycopene (LYC-O-MATO) (from Natural Tomato Extract)

3 mg

Lutein (FloraGLO) (from Marigold Flowers)

500 mcg

† Daily Value not established.

Other Ingredients:

Pumpkin seed oil, softgel capsule (gelatin, glycerin, water, carob) and cinnamon (cinnamomum cassia) (bark).

Contains soy derivatives. Contains no sugar, salt, yeast, wheat, gluten, milk, egg, shellfish or preservatives.


Store in a cool, dry place. Please recycle.

Q. What are vitamins?
A.Nutrition textbooks dryly define vitamins as organic compounds that the body needs in small quantities for normal functioning. Here’s the translation: Vitamins are nutrients you must get from food because your body can’t make them from scratch. You need only small amounts (that’s why they are often referred to as micronutrients) because the body uses them without breaking them down, as happens to carbohydrates and other macronutrients.

Q.What’s the difference between folate and folic acid?
A.Folate is the form of the B vitamin found naturally in foods, and it is the generic term for the vitamin. Folic acid is the form of the vitamin that is added to multivitamins and to fortified foods (such as white flour and products made with white flour, breakfast cereals, “energy” or protein bars, and so on). During digestion, the body converts folate into folic acid, which is then absorbed and used in multiple ways. Since vitamin pills and fortified foods contain folic acid, they can “skip” this conversion step, making folic acid more readily available to the body than folate from food. To reflect this difference in availability to the body, government recommendations for folate are given in “Dietary Folate Equivalents,” or DFEs: One microgram of folate from food equals 1 DFE; 1 microgram of folic acid from fortified foods, or from a vitamin pill taken with food, equals approximately 1.7 DFEs; 1 microgram of folic acid from a vitamin pill taken on an empty stomach equals 2 DFEs.

Q.Do I need calcium supplements for bone health?
A.Osteoporosis is often a silent disease -- you don't know your bones are weak until you break one. Improve your diet or take calcium and vitamin D supplements for bone health. Keep in mind that the numbers may not tell the whole story. Even if it looks like you're getting enough calcium, you might not be absorbing enough of this mineral. That can be due to many factors, such as smoking, using certain medications, and many health conditions. So make sure to have a frank discussion with your doctor about any other factors that might increase your risk of osteoporosis.

Q.I see lots of vitamin supplements for the "golden years". Are they necessary?
A.Our nutritional needs change as we age.  Many of us don't eat as well, plus certain vitamins and nutrients can be more easily depleted from our bodies as we age. These include vitamin B12 (our ability to absorb it from foods can be reduced with aging); calcium (our needs go up as we get older); vitamin D (our skin doesn't absorb it as well when we are older); and vitamin B6 (which may be needed to keep red blood cells healthy and strong).  According to the experts at the National Institutes of Aging, any multivitamin that offers the minimum daily requirement will do the trick. 

Q.Should I take folic acid supplements?
A.Even if you watch your diet, it can be difficult to get the amount of folic acid you need from food alone. This is especially important for women.
Taking a daily vitamin can help. Most multivitamins contain the recommended amount of folic acid. If you're not sure which vitamin to take, read the label. It should say that the vitamin contains 400 mcg or 100% of the daily recommended value of folic acid.
If you're trying to get pregnant or are already pregnant, your doctor may prescribe a prenatal vitamin, which will contain all the folic acid you'll need (unless you've already had a baby with a neural tube defect, in which case your doctor will prescribe a much higher dose of folic acid).

Q.Do some diseases cause vitamin or mineral deficiencies?
A.Yes. Conditions like Crohn's disease and colitis, which cause chronic inflammation of the colon, can interfere with the absorption of certain vitamins or minerals, leading to deficiencies. People with chronic acid reflux who take certain acid blockers may end up with too little stomach acid. As a result, their digestive tracts can't absorb certain nutrients properly, possibly leading to B12 deficiency and iron-deficiency anemia. An imbalance in the friendly bacteria that help break down food can cause vitamin or mineral deficiencies. Chronic alcoholism may also lead to vitamin B and magnesium deficiencies. 

Q.What's the best way to store vitamins and minerals?
A.Light, moisture, and excessive heat can reduce the potency of vitamins and mineral supplements. So the best place to store supplements is in a cool, dry location -- in a kitchen pantry or a bedside table, for instance. Don't refrigerate vitamin and mineral supplements. Taking them from refrigeration to room temperature can cause condensation inside the bottle. Certain non-vitamin supplements should be refrigerated, however. Labels usually indicate when a supplement should be kept in the refrigerator. In the case of all supplements, it's always a good idea to check the expiration date.

Q.I'm dieting to lose weight. Should I worry about falling short on key nutrients?
A. When you reduce your calories to lose weight, you run the risk of falling short on key nutrients. That's why choosing nutrient-rich foods is particularly important when you're dieting. Fortunately, some of the foods richest in nutrition -- fruits, vegetables, and whole grains -- also happen to be low in fat and calories. They also tend to be higher in fiber. So they help fill you up even when you're eating less to lose weight. Even on the healthiest diet, however, you may fall short on nutrients over time. The nutrients that are most often in short supply are iron and calcium. But if you're dieting to lose weight over an extended time, you may run a risk of falling short on other nutrients. Taking a multivitamin can help ensure that you meet your basic needs while you try to lose weight.


Excellent multivitamin. Contains all vitamins and minerals these softgels are not hard to swallow and one bottle last for a long time