Vegan Omega-3 DHA Softgels (Gelatin-free)

Brand: Deva Nutrition
Product Code: 40001 & 40002

Available Options

30 Vegan Softgels:
90 Vegan Softgels:

Vegan Omega-3 DHA Softgels (Gelatin-free)

DEVA Vegan Omega-3 DHA is a quality product derived from algae and packaged in non-animal softgels made from carrageenan and starch. This makes a great non-animal alternative to DHA rich fish oils and can be confidently used by vegetarians and vegans alike. Vegans may be particularly prone to diets low in long chain omega-3 fatty acids (i.e. DHA & EPA) unless they are careful*.

DHA is a long chain polyunsaturated omega-3 oil. It is an essential fatty acid, meaning that the body doesn't produce it by itself and it must be obtained in the diet. DHA is one of the prominent essential fatty acids in the brain and in the retina. 

Omega-3 Oils DHA & EPA may also help cardiovascular health.* Supportive but not conclusive research shows that consumption of EPA and DHA omega-3 fatty acids may reduce the risk of coronary heart disease.

The DHA in Vegan DHA Softgels comes from algae which has been grown on land using drinkable water against the risk of oceanic contamination. The softgels are made from non-animal materials as well.

DEVA Omega-3 DHA is 100% vegan, vegetarian and is certified by the Vegan Society, the non-profit organization that actually invented the word "vegan".

  • SKU: 40001 & 40002
  • UPC: (30 Softgels) 895634003059
  • UPC: (90 Softgels) 895634000232
  • Size: 30 and 90 Vegan Softgels
  • Non-Animal Softgels
  • DHA derived from Algae
  • Triglyceride Form
  • ConsumerLab.com Tested & Approved
  • Vegan Society Certified

Supplement Facts

Serving Size: 1 Vegan Sotfgel ~ Serving Per Container: 30 or 90

Amount Per Serving        % Daily Value*

DHA (Docosahexaenoic acid)

200 mg                                        *

*Daily Value not Established

Other Ingredients: High Oleic Sunflower Oil, Carragenaan, Non-GMO Corn Starch, Vegetable Glycerin, Purified Water,  Mixed tocopherols, Lemon Oil, Silica, Sorbitol, Ascorbyl Palmitate, Sunflower Lecithin, Rosemary Extract.  (All of the ingredients are from non-animal sources)

 

Recommended Use

For adults take one (1) vegan softgel a day with food or as directed by a health care professional.   

Food Sensitivity

Free of yeast, wheat, gluten, salt, hexane, dairy, egg, fish, shellfish, artificial colors; animal products, byproducts or derivatives. 

Warnings

Always consult your doctor before taking any dietary supplement. 

Disclaimer

*Information and statements regarding dietary supplements on our website have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration and our products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Individual results may vary. By using this site, you signify your assent to this Terms of Use Agreement. If you do not agree to the terms and conditions contained in this Terms of Use Agreement , you may not access or otherwise use this site and its contents.

*Walser B, Stebbins CL. “Omega-3 fatty acid supplementation enhances stroke volume and cardiac output during dynamic exercise.” Eur J Appl Physiol. 2008 Jun 18.
 
*Sidhu KS. “Health benefits and potential risks related to consumption of fish or fish oil.” Regul Toxicol Pharmacol. 2003 Dec;38(3):336-44.
 
*Lauritzen, L. et al. The essentiality of long chain n-3 fatty acids in relation to development and function of the brain and retina. Prog Lipid Res, 2001. 40:1-94. 
 
* Koletzko B, Lien E, Agostoni C, Bohles H, Campoy C, Cetin I, Decsi T, Dudenhausen JW, Dupont C, Forsyth S, Hoesli I, Holzgreve W, Lapillonne A, Putet G, Secher NJ, Symonds M, Szajewska H, Willatts P, Uauy R. The roles of long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids in pregnancy, lactation and infancy: review of current knowledge and consensus recommendations. Journal of Perinatal Medicine. 2008;36(1):5-14. 
 
* Eilander A, Hundscheid DC, Osendarp SJ, Transler C, Zock PL. Effects of n-3 long chain polyunsaturated fatty acid supplementation on visual and cognitive development throughout childhood: A review of human studies. Prostaglandins, Leukotrienes and Essential Fatty Acids. 2007;76:189-203.
 
* Specker, B. et al. Differences in fatty acid composition of human milk in vegetarian and nonvegetarian women: long-term effect of diet. J Pediatr Gastroent Nutr, 1987. 6:764-8.
 
*  Heude B, et al. Cognitive decline and fatty acid composition of erythrocyte membranes - The EVA Study. Am J Clin Nutr, 2003.
 
* Salem N Jr, et al. Mechanisms of action of docosahexaenoic acid in the nervous system. Lipids, 2001. 36:945-59.
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