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What a fascinating concept.
Also, I’ve seen a lot of studies showing that multivitamins do not increase but in some cases actually decrease longevity. In cancer for example, taking a multivitamin not only had no effect, but in some cases actually increased cancer incidence.Read more
I like the concept you have presented!
From what I understand, it allows providers to determine what supplements should be prescribed, as well as ensuring that recommendations are not contraindicated for a patient’s set of presenting symptoms.Read more
Nutriiq.ca allows you to search quickly for accurate nutritional supplementation as deficiency and toxicity pictures.
It is a great tool and so easy to use!Read more
The analysis is timely and the on-the-spot recommendation can be likened to what you get from biomarker test panels.
Nutri-IQ™ Analysis results will definitely help you to fine-tune your supplementation and boost the immune system.
I actually like it!
It’s so quick and easy to use with all the symptoms and nutrients listed for you.Read more
This is the perfect time to reinvent your practice and implement online tools which will benefit your business, whether you are a nutritionist, naturopathic doctor, health and wellness coach, or personal trainer… by offering the Nutri-IQ platform to your clients and patients.Read more
Nutri-IQ is a useful tool and resource for practitioners to analyze client symptoms and provide supplement recommendations for optimizing health.
The nutritional information included in the Blog is very helpful and provides easy to access information.Read more
Nutri-IQ™ is a unique tool that helps Wellness Professionals to identify
nutritional gaps as possible complaint causes. We identify related health problems and offer ways to resolve them.
Use Nutri-IQ testing to improve wellness practice profitability and bring a client to health in reliable and efficient way.Read more
Eating for health is one of the most important ways to take care of body and mind. Genetic testing can help to identify nutritional approaches that are right for the specific person with the specific goals. In this article, we will talk about modern nutrigenomics approaches to nutritional intervention and their psychological effects on success of disease management and prevention via nutrition.Read more
Credits to Brad Krause, www.selfacring.info Do you feel overworked and exhausted? If so, you might be neglecting self-care in your scheduleRead more
Nutri-IQ is a unique tool that helps Wellness Professionals to identify nutritional gaps as COVID-19 modifiable risk factors. With deficiency in Zn, Vitamin A, C, D, B, immune system will not be able to protect from COVID-19!Read more
Check nutritional status with Nutri-IQ to holistically recognize and close nutritional gaps. Avoid the major problems stemming from nutritional imbalances of B-group vitamins and other essential nutrients.Read more
In this article, we consider histamine intolerance and allergic reactions in mental disease and gastrointestinal problems, and outline principles of histamine-friendly lifestyle.Read more
Presented evidence-based ways to recognize and manage salicylate intolerance as it is often misdiagnosed. Unfortunately, there’s no variety of possible treatments.Read more
Nutri-IQ recommends to Wellness Practitioners the Toxin Exposure Assessment Tool to check toxicity as a possible cause of client’s complaints. We also analyze factors for successful detox.Read more
Essential nutrients interactions with medications pose major problems in treatment plans and may deplete nutrients in the body. We give a hand to colleagues in checking nutritional status with Nutri-IQ in order to holistically prevent, recognize and close nutritional gaps.Read more
Identified Vitamin A dietary sources (highest in liver and fish oils), provided reference values, and described testing methods, benefits, and toxicity.Read more
Food sources of thiamin include whole grains, meat, and fish. Breads, cereals, and infant formulas in the United States and many other countries are fortified with thiamin.Read more
The largest dietary contributors of total riboflavin intake are milk and milk drinks, bread and bread products, mixed foods whose main ingredient is meat, ready-to-eat cereals, and mixed foods whose main ingredient is grain.Read more
Niacin is present in a wide variety of foods. Many animal-based foods—including poultry, beef, and fish—provide about 5-10 mg niacin per serving, primarily in the highly bioavailable forms of NAD and NADP. Plant-based foods, such as nuts, legumes, and grains, provide about 2-5 mg niacin per serving, mainly as nicotinic acid.Read more
Some of the richest dietary sources of pantothenic acid are beef, chicken, organ meats, whole grains, and some vegetables. Limited data indicate that the body absorbs 40%–61% (or half, on average) of pantothenic acid from foods.Read more
Vitamin B6 is found in a wide variety of foods. The richest sources of vitamin B6 include fish, poultry, beef liver and other organ meats, potatoes and other starchy vegetables, fruit (other than citrus), and fortified cereals. About 75% of vitamin B6 from a mixed diet is bioavailable.Read more
Folate is naturally present in vegetables (especially dark green leafy vegetables), fruits and fruit juices, nuts, beans, peas, seafood, eggs, dairy products, meat, poultry, and grains. Spinach, liver, asparagus, and brussels sprouts are among the foods with the highest folate levels.Read more
Vitamin B12 is naturally found in animal products, including fish, meat, poultry, eggs, milk, and milk products. Some nutritional yeast products also contain vitamin B12. Fortified foods vary in formulation.Read more
Foods that contain the most biotin include organ meats, eggs, fish, meat, seeds, nuts, and certain vegetables (such as sweet potatoes).Read more
The main dietary sources of choline are meat, poultry, fish, dairy products, and eggs. Cruciferous vegetables and certain beans are also rich in choline. Other dietary sources of choline include nuts, seeds, and whole grains.Read more
Fruits and vegetables are the best sources of vitamin C. Examples include citrus fruits, tomatoes and tomato juice, red and green peppers, kiwifruit, broccoli, strawberries, Brussels sprouts, cantaloup, and potatoes.Read more
Very few foods in nature contain vitamin D. The flesh of fatty fish (such as salmon, tuna, and mackerel) and fish liver oils are among the best sources. Small amounts of vitamin D are found in beef liver, cheese, and egg yolks.Read more
Numerous foods provide vitamin E. Nuts, seeds, and vegetable oils are among the best sources of alpha-tocopherol, and significant amounts are available in green leafy vegetables and fortified cereals.Read more
Food sources of phylloquinone include vegetables, especially green leafy vegetables, vegetable oils, and some fruits. Meat, dairy foods, and eggs contain low levels of phylloquinone but modest amounts of menaquinones.Read more
Milk, yogurt, and cheese are rich natural sources of calcium and are the major food contributors of this nutrient to people in the developed countries. Nondairy sources include vegetables, such as Chinese cabbage, kale, and broccoli.Read more
As per the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, nearly 77% of the sodium intake of an average American comes from consuming packaged and restaurant foods.Read more
The richest dietary copper sources include shellfish, seeds and nuts, organ meats, wheat-bran cereals, whole-grain products, and chocolate.Read more
Chromium is widely distributed in the food supply, but most foods provide only small amounts (less than 2 micrograms [mcg] per serving). Meat and whole-grain products, as well as some fruits, vegetables, and spices are relatively good sources.Read more
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, dairy products (partly due to the use of iodine feed supplements).Read more
The richest sources of heme iron in the diet include lean meat and seafood. Dietary sources of nonheme iron include nuts, beans, vegetables, and fortified grain products. About half of dietary iron comes from bread, cereal, and other grain products.Read more
Green leafy vegetables, such as spinach, legumes, nuts, seeds, and whole grains, are good sources. In general, foods containing dietary fiber provide magnesium. Magnesium is also added to some breakfast cereals.Read more
The top sources of manganese in the diets are grain products, tea, and vegetables. Humans absorb only about 1% to 5% of dietary manganese.Read more
The top sources of molybdenum are legumes, cereal grains, leafy vegetables, beef liver, and milk. Milk and cheese products are the main sources of molybdenum for teens and children.Read more
The main food sources are the protein food groups of meat and milk, as well as processed foods that contain sodium phosphate. A diet that includes the right amounts of calcium and protein will also provide enough phosphorus.Read more
Many fruits and vegetables are excellent sources of potassium, as are some legumes (e.g., soybeans) and potatoes. Meats, poultry, fish, milk, yogurt, and nuts also contain potassium.Read more
The major food sources of selenium in the Western diet are breads, grains, meat, poultry, fish, and eggs.Read more
Many common food additives, such as baking soda, sodium nitrite (preservative), and monosodium glutamate (used to enhance flavor), contain sodium. Many processed foods and snacks contain a high quantity of such additives, thus implying that they are high-sodium foods.Read more
Red meat and poultry provide the majority of zinc in the Western diet. Oysters contain more zinc per serving than any other food. Other food sources include beans, nuts, certain types of seafood (such as crab and lobster), whole grains, fortified breakfast cereals, and dairy products.Read more
Omega-3s come from animal and plant origins. Plant sources include flaxseed (linseed), soybean, and canola oils. Cold-water fatty fish, such as salmon, mackerel, tuna, herring, and sardines, contain higher amounts of omega-3s, whereas bass, tilapia and cod, as well as shellfish contain lower levels.Read more