Kids Total Care

Omega-3 & Multivits | Tropical Mix Flavor

Supplement facts

  • Total Omega-3 297 mg
  • EPA 44 mg
  • DHA 222 mg
  • Iodine 30 mcg
  • Vitamin C 15 mg
  • Vitamin A 200 mcg-RE
  • Vitamin E 5 mg a-TE
  • Vitamin D3 5 mcg
  • Vitamin B6 0.7 mg
  • Vitamin B7 25 mcg
  • Vitamin B9 100 mcg
  • Vitamin B12 1.25 mcg

We formulated ConCordix Omega-3 & Multivits Kids Total Care with 12 key nutrients that support a healthy brain, a balanced immune system, eye health, and strong teeth & bones. We only use high-quality omega-3 DHA & EPA from sustainable sources that are certified by Friends of the Sea. Our sugar-free Smart Chews have a delicious flavor. There is no fishy taste or unpleasant fish reflux due to our patented technology. Tasty and easy, ConCordix Smart Chews are a fun way for children to take their supplements.

Supplement facts

• Serving Size: 1 Smart Chew
• Flavor: Tropical Mix
• Color: Orange

Omega-3 Promotes Brain & Heart Health

Vitamin C Antioxidant that Promotes Immunity & Tissue Repair

Iodine Helps Maintain Thyroid

Vitamin A Supports Immune Function & Healthy Vision

Vitamin E Antioxidant Protection of Cell Membranes

Vitamin D3 Promotes Strong Bones & Teeth, Balanced Immunity

Vitamin B3 Supports Cellular Energy Production & DNA Repair

Vitamin B6 Helps Maintain Brain Cells & Heart Health

Vitamin B7 Promotes Keratin Production for Skin, Hair & Nails

Vitamin B9 Helps Maintain Brain Cells & Heart Health

Vitamin B12 Supports DNA Synthesis & Brain Health

Our ConCordix technology allows for high payloads, particularly oil-soluble nutrients. For example, one ConCordix Smart Chew can hold up to 750mg of marine oil. One can only imagine a sea of possibilities with ConCordix.

Enhanced absorption

Our patented dosage system packages lipid nutrients in billions of microscopic oil droplets that are stabilized in an emulsion. This technology increases lipid nutrient absorption by 44%. Our unique design is specific to ConCordix Smart Chews which allows the option of combining both lipid with water-soluble nutrients in one convenient dose.

Nutrient absorption

Our GI tract has multiple folds that contain pits which hold finger like projections called villi. These pits, folds, and villi increase the gut’s surface and are what allows for optimal nutrient absorption.

Likewise, mother nature strategically packages nutrients in foods to optimize their surface area. For instance, a piece of salmon contains evenly distributed microscopic oil droplets that significantly increases the surface area of the nutrients that are exposed to the gut.

We took a cue from nature and created a patented technology that packages lipid nutrients in microscopic oil droplets that are stabilized in an emulsion. This unique design is specific to our Smart Chews. You won’t find our patented emulsification system in any other delivery system in the market today.

Sugar-free & natural flavors

ConCordix Smart Chews utilize plant-based sweeteners which provide multiple health benefits. Our sugar-free flavor system addresses health concerns such as dental care, weight loss, and diabetes.

Nutrient stability & earth-friendly packaging

Our thoughtful packaging is made from sustainable material which is designed to effectively protect nutrients from oxidation. Cartons that house the aluminum blister packs are made from recycled material. The blister packs individually seal each Smart Chew, protecting each dose from humidity, light, and air oxidation with no exposure to the elements until ready to be consumed. Light-weight and convenient, our packaging is conducive to an active lifestyle.

Omega-3

Omega-3 fatty acids are essential polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA). These PUFAs can not be synthesized by the human body but has many health benefits. The health effects have been extensively documented and probably the most known effect of omega-3 PUFAs is to reduce the risk for cardiovascular diseases. There are also indications that omega-3 PUFAs may lower the risk for dementia and mitigate depression.

The most important omega-3 PUFAs in the human diet are:
1. Alpha-linolenic acid (ALA)
2. Eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA)
3. Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA)

ALA is found in plants, including chia, flaxseed, hemp, and nuts. Plants contain of fibers that are difficult to digest for humans and can reduce absorption of essential bioactives. Some studies indicate that ALA has neuroprotective, anti-inflammatory, and antidepressant properties. The human body contains enzymes that convert ALA into DHA and EPA, however, the conversion rates are often very low with ranges between 1% to 20%.

High concentrations of EPA and DHA are found in fish and shellfish. EPA and DHA in fish oil are easily absorbed by the human body. It is known that these PUFAs have different effects.
For instance, EPA is metabolized to eicosanoids that regulate fundamental physiological processes such as cell division and growth, blood clotting, muscle activity, and the secretion of digestive juices and hormones. Eicosanoids derived from EPA may reduce certain inflammatory processes that can lead to heart attacks and strokes.
DHA is not involved in eicosanoid formation but is highly concentrated in the brain and involved in normal neurological development and functioning. Next to that, DHA is an important part of the retina and plays a role in visual development and normal eye function.

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EPA

Omega-3 fatty acids are essential polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA). These PUFAs can not be synthesized by the human body but has many health benefits. The health effects have been extensively documented and probably the most known effect of omega-3 PUFAs is to reduce the risk for cardiovascular diseases. There are also indications that omega-3 PUFAs may lower the risk for dementia and mitigate depression.

The most important omega-3 PUFAs in the human diet are:
1. Alpha-linolenic acid (ALA)
2. Eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA)
3. Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA)

High concentrations of EPA and DHA are found in fish and shellfish. EPA and DHA in fish oil are easily absorbed by the human body. It is known that these PUFAs have different effects.

For instance, EPA is metabolized to eicosanoids that regulate fundamental physiological processes such as cell division and growth, blood clotting, muscle activity, and the secretion of digestive juices and hormones. Eicosanoids derived from EPA may reduce certain inflammatory processes that can lead to heart attacks and strokes.

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DHA

Omega-3 fatty acids are essential polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFA). These PUFAs can not be synthesized by the human body but has many health benefits. The health effects have been extensively documented and probably the most known effect of omega-3 PUFAs is to reduce the risk for cardiovascular diseases. There are also indications that omega-3 PUFAs may lower the risk for dementia and mitigate depression.

The most important omega-3 PUFAs in the human diet are:
1. Alpha-linolenic acid (ALA)
2. Eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA)
3. Docosahexaenoic acid (DHA)

DHA is not involved in eicosanoid formation but is highly concentrated in the brain and involved in normal neurological development and functioning. Next to that, DHA is an important part of the retina and plays a role in visual development and normal eye function.

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Iodine

Iodine is a trace element that is naturally present in some foods, added to others, and available as a dietary supplement. Iodine is an essential component of the thyroid hormones thyroxine (T4) and triiodothyronine (T3). Thyroid hormones regulate many important biochemical reactions, including protein synthesis and enzymatic activity, and are critical determinants of metabolic activity. They are also required for proper skeletal and central nervous system development in foetuses and infants. Due to its important role in foetal and infant development and thyroid hormone production, iodine is a critical nutrient for proper health at all life stages.Thyroid function is primarily regulated by thyroid-stimulating hormone (TSH), also known as thyrotropin. It is secreted by the pituitary gland to control thyroid hormone production and secretion, thereby protecting the body from hypothyroidism and hyperthyroidism. TSH secretion increases thyroidal uptake of iodine and stimulates the synthesis and release of T3 and T4. In the absence of sufficient iodine, TSH levels remain elevated, leading to an enlargement of the thyroid gland that reflects the body’s attempt to trap more iodine from circulation and produce thyroid hormones.

Seaweed (such as kelp, nori, kombu, and wakame) is one of the best food sources of iodine, but it is highly variable in its content. Other good sources include seafood, grain products, and eggs. Iodine may have other physiological functions in the body as well. For example, it appears to play a role in the immune response and might have a beneficial effect on mammary dysplasia and fibrocystic breast disease.
EFSA has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claim:

• Iodine contributes to normal functioning of the nervous system
• Iodine contributes to the maintenance of normal skin
• Iodine contributes to the normal production of thyroid hormones and normal thyroid function

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Vitamin C

Vitamin C is a water-soluble vitamin that is naturally present various foods but mainly in vegetables and fruit. Highest concentrations of vitamin C are found in red and yellow peppers. For good health it should be available in the diet daily. Recommended daily amounts for vitamin C are 110 mg for men and 80 mg for women, while children should take at least 20 mg per day. Because the body can’t store large amounts, there is a threshold for vitamin C; the body can’t absorb more than 50 mol/L and the surplus is excreted via the kidneys in urine.

Vitamin C plays a key role in several bodily functions including:

Antioxidant – Protection

Vitamin C is well known for its antioxidant properties; it cooperates well with vitamin E and prevents alone and in combination with vitamin E against oxidative damage from free radicals. By limiting oxidative damage, vitamin C helps to reduce the risk for chronic diseases including hearth diseases. Some research has suggested that vitamin C may help treat cancer by fighting oxidative damage.

Normal structure of tissues

Sufficient daily intake of vitamin C improves repair of tissues such as bones, teeth, skin and blood vessels. This is because vitamin C contributes to the production of collagen which is primary for tissue repair.

Nervous system

Vitamin C supports the normal function of the nervous system. Its primary role is to support the production (biosynthesis) of noradrenaline. In addition, vitamin C is involved in the modulation of neurotransmitter receptors that are needed for normal psychological functions.

Immune system

Vitamin C plays an important role in the normal function of the immune system. It supports the immune defence primarily through scavenging free radicals. Free radicals are produced when immune cells attack invading bacteria and viruses. Large amounts of free radicals are also produced during extreme physical exercise and jeopardizes the immune system. Because vitamin C is such a strong antioxidant, it counteracts the harm of free radicals.

Blood iron levels

Vitamin C supports healthy iron levels. It prevents anaemia by improving the absorption of iron from plant-based foods.

Energy levels

Vitamin C is important for sufficient energy levels and reduces tiredness and fatigue. It is important for the production of energy formation in cells.

EFSA has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claims:

  • Vitamin C contributes to the protection of cell constituents from oxidative damage
  • Vitamin C contributes to normal collagen formation and the normal function of bones, teeth, cartilage, gums, skin and blood vessels
  • Vitamin C contributes to the normal function of the nervous system
  • Vitamin C increases non-haem iron absorption
  • Vitamin C contributes to a normal function of the immune system
  • Vitamin C contributes to maintain the normal function of the immune system during and after intense physical exercise
  • Vitamin C contributes to normal energy-yielding metabolism
  • Vitamin C can contribute to the reduction of tiredness and fatigue
  • Vitamin C contributes to normal psychological functions
  • Vitamin C contributes to the regeneration of the reduced form of vitamin E
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Vitamin A

Vitamin A is an essential fat-soluble bioactive, also known as retinol. There are 2 forms of vitamin A available in the diet: preformed and provitamin A. Preformed vitamin A comes from animal sources, with high concentrations in fish oils, eggs and milk. Provitamin A comes from plant sources and is mainly found in the form as carotenoids with the most important one: beta-carotene. The body converts these provitamin carotenoids into vitamin A.

Both preformed vitamin A and provitamin A must be metabolized intracellularly to retinal and retinoic acid, the active forms of vitamin A, to support the vitamin’s important biological function. Vitamin A plays a key role in several bodily functions including:

Vision

Vitamin A is critical for vision as an essential component of rhodopsin, a protein that absorbs light in the retinal receptors. Vitamin A maintains vision because it continuously forms new rhodopsin. Retinoic acid, is a substitute of vitamin A and supports the conjunctival membranes and cornea.

Growth and development

Vitamin A is involved in genetic regulation of cell formation and differentiation and intercellular communication. It is critical during the (neurological) development of the foetus.

Immune system

Vitamin A also supports the immune system and helps to protect against infections and invading antigens.

Skin and mucous membranes

The skin is a mechanical immune barrier, and sufficient concentrations of vitamin A available, maintain skin health.

The European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) has acknowledged the following beneficial effects of preformed vitamin A and provitamin A as a basis for health claims:
• Normal cell differentiation
• Normal function of the immune system
• Maintenance of normal skin and mucous membranes
• Maintenance of normal vision
• Normal metabolism of iron

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Vitamin E

Vitamin E is a generic term covering all tocopherols and tocotrienols which qualitatively exhibit the same biological activity as α−tocopherol. Therefore, vitamin E refers to α-, β-, γ- and δ-tocopherols, plus α-, β-, γ- and δ-tocotrienols.

Antioxidant

Vitamin E is long recognised as the body´s major lipid soluble antioxidant, and thus is fundamental in maintaining the integrity and functionality of the cellular membranes of all cells of the human body. As an antioxidant, vitamin E acts within cell membranes, constructed from unsaturated fatty acids and protects the cell membranes from oxidation. In doing so, the vitamin is oxidised itself and must be ‘recycled’ back to its active form, typically by vitamin C.

Due to its role as an antioxidant, vitamin E may play a key role in the protection against conditions associated with increased oxidative stress, such as cardiovascular disease, diabetes, disorders involving chronic inflammation, cancer, and neurologic disorders.

Other effects

In addition to its antioxidant function, research demonstrated specific roles of vitamin E in signal transduction, gene expression, and regulation of cellular functions, including immune response. There is substantial evidence that vitamin E has a role in the prevention of atherosclerosis by inhibiting low density lipoprotein (LDL) oxidation and anti-inflammatory actions.
EFSA has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claim:
• Vitamin E contributes to the protection of cell constituents from oxidative damage

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Vitamin D

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble vitamin that is naturally present in very few foods such as fish. When the skin is exposed to the sun, the human body is able to synthesize vitamin D from ultraviolet rays. It is involved in many different biological processes including, bone health, immune system and cell division.

Bone health

Vitamin D plays a key role in promoting calcium absorption in the intestine and maintaining adequate blood calcium and phosphate concentrations to enable normal bone mineralization. In this way, vitamin D is important for the proper functioning of the skeleton, and may prevent that bones to become brittle as in osteoporosis.

Other effects

Vitamin D has beneficial effects on muscle function and strength. The vitamin is also involved in cell growth, neuromuscular and immune function and reduction of inflammation. There is accumulating epidemiologic data that a low vitamin D status is inversely associated with disorders such as diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis and multiple sclerosis.
The European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claims:
• Vitamin D contributes to the maintenance of normal muscle function
• Vitamin D contributes to the normal function of the immune system and healthy inflammatory response
• Vitamin D contributes to the normal absorption/utilisation of calcium and phosphorus and maintenance of normal blood calcium concentrations
• Vitamin D contributes to the normal cell division
• Vitamin D contributes to the maintenance of normal bones
• Vitamin D contributes to the maintenance of normal teeth

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Vitamin B6

Vitamin B is a group of bioactives that are water-soluble:

  • Thiamine – B1
  • Riboflavin – B2
  • Niacin – B3
  • Pantothenic acid – B5
  • Pyridoxine – B6
  • Biotin – B7
  • Folate – B9
  • Cobalamin – B12

Since most B-vitamins are combined in the same food sources (grains, meat and fish), they easily interact and support each other’s function. These vitamins mainly function as co-enzymes in a variety of metabolic and biochemical reactions. B vitamins are essential for:

  • Maintaining the energy metabolism
  • Cardiac function
  • Proper growth and development
  • Maintenance of cells and organs

Pyridoxine – B6

Pyridoxine often works as a co-enzyme and has more than 100 different enzyme reactions. Most of these are involved in the metabolism of proteins. In addition, it also supports the carbohydrate metabolism, immune function and red-blood cell function (hemoglobin formation).

EFSA has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claims:

  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to normal homocysteine metabolism
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to normal energy-yielding metabolism
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to normal psychological functions
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to normal cysteine synthesis
  • Pyridoxine – B6 can contribute to the reduction of tiredness and fatigue
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to normal functioning of the nervous system
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to normal protein and glycogen metabolism
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to normal red blood cell formation
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to the normal function of the immune system
  • Pyridoxine – B6 contributes to the regulation of hormonal activity
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Vitamin B7

Vitamin B is a group of bioactives that are water-soluble:

• Thiamine – B1
• Riboflavin – B2
• Niacin – B3
• Pantothenic acid – B5
• Pyridoxine – B6
• Biotin – B7
• Folate – B9
• Cobalamin – B12

Since most B-vitamins are combined in the same food sources (grains, meat and fish), they easily interact and support each other’s function. These vitamins mainly function as co-enzymes in a variety of metabolic and biochemical reactions. B vitamins are essential for:
• Maintaining the energy metabolism
• Cardiac function
• Proper growth and development
• Maintenance of cells and organs

Biotin – B7

Biotin has an important role in the enzymatic breakdown of macronutrients (fats, carbohydrates, and proteins) which is important for the energy metabolism. This vitamin B7 improves the synthesis of keratin and therefore it is important for the normal growth of hair and the health of the skin and nails.

EFSA has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claims:
• Biotin – B7 contributes to macronutrient metabolism
• Biotin – B7 contributes to normal energy-yielding metabolism
• Biotin – B7 contributes to normal psychological functions
• Biotin – B7 contributes to maintenance of normal skin and mucous membranes
• Biotin – B7 contributes to normal function of the nervous system

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Vitamin B9

Vitamin B is a group of bioactives that are water-soluble:

• Thiamine – B1
• Riboflavin – B2
• Niacin – B3
• Pantothenic acid – B5
• Pyridoxine – B6
• Biotin – B7
• Folate – B9
• Cobalamin – B12

Since most B-vitamins are combined in the same food sources (grains, meat and fish), they easily interact and support each other’s function. These vitamins mainly function as co-enzymes in a variety of metabolic and biochemical reactions. B vitamins are essential for:
• Maintaining the energy metabolism
• Cardiac function
• Proper growth and development
• Maintenance of cells and organs

Folate – B9

Folate is also known as folic acid or vitamin B9. Folate functions as a co-enzyme in the synthesis of DNA and RNA, and the amino acid metabolism. Folate is required for proper cell division and therefore key during growth and development. Especially during pregnancy, folate is strongly recommended since it helps to prevent neurological disorders of the new-born. One of the most important folate dependent reactions is the conversion of homocysteine to methionine.

EFSA has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claims:
• Folate – B9 contributes to normal psychological functions
• Folate – B9 contributes to normal amino acid synthesis
• Folate – B9 can contribute to the reduction of tiredness and fatigue
• Folate – B9 contributes to normal psychological functions
• Folate – B9 contributes to normal cell division
• Folate – B9 contributes to normal function of the immune system
• Folate – B9 contributes to normal homocysteine metabolism
• Folate – B9 contributes to normal blood formation
• Folate – B9 contributes maternal tissue growth during pregnancy

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Vitamin B12

Vitamin B is a group of bioactives that are water-soluble:

• Thiamine – B1
• Riboflavin – B2
• Niacin – B3
• Pantothenic acid – B5
• Pyridoxine – B6
• Biotin – B7
• Folate – B9
• Cobalamin – B12

Since most B-vitamins are combined in the same food sources (grains, meat and fish), they easily interact and support each other’s function. These vitamins mainly function as co-enzymes in a variety of metabolic and biochemical reactions. B vitamins are essential for:
• Maintaining the energy metabolism
• Cardiac function
• Proper growth and development
• Maintenance of cells and organs

Cobalamin – B12

Cobalamin is required for proper red blood cell formation, neurological function, and DNA synthesis. It also functions as a co-factor in the homocysteine metabolism and is key in the haemoglobin synthesis.

EFSA has acknowledged the following beneficial effects as a basis for health claims:
• Cobalamin – Vitamin B12 contributes to normal neurological and psychological functions
• Cobalamin – Vitamin B12 contributes to normal homocysteine metabolism
• Cobalamin – Vitamin B12 can contribute to the reduction of tiredness and fatigue
• Cobalamin – Vitamin B12 contributes to normal cell division
• Cobalamin – Vitamin B12 contributes to normal red blood cell formation
• Cobalamin – Vitamin B12 contributes to normal energy metabolism
• Cobalamin – Vitamin B12 contributes to a normal function of the immune system

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