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D Power or Vitamin D, Often called the "Sunshine Vitamin", Vitamin D3 is actually not a vitamin at all. Rather, it is a hormone produced by the body when stimulated by sunlight. For various reasons, most people are no longer able to produce the necessary amount of this "vitamin." These reasons include: living in a geographical area in which there is often little sunlight available, using SPF products to protect against the negative effects of too much sunlight, the current state of production, shipping and storage of the few fresh foods that would naturally provide Vitamin D3, certain medical conditions that preclude the synthesis of the vitamin, among many other factors. Although some foods are now being artificially enhanced with Vitamin D, there are not enough of them to provide all we need.   A few years ago, Vitamin D was thought to do nothing more than allow calcium to be absorbed for Good Bone Health. New research suggests that vitamin D may be one of the best vitamins of all for your body as scientists have uncovered up to 2,000 different genes-roughly one-sixth of the human genome-that are regulated by the nutrient. That means almost everything in your body relies on it. The problem is that most of us are not spending enough time in the sun for our bodies to produce Vitamin D, nor do our foods any longer provide what we need.   Up to 77 percent of Americans are vitamin D deficient (1). Low Vitamin D levels will result in your body working far below its potential. Vitamin D has been shown in recent studies to help promote immune health, help support healthy heart function, help muscle function, bone health, and skin health.   1. The Archives of Internal Medicine   Added with Vitamin E which is commonly know as good Anti-Oxidant and Anti-Aging, D Power increase our health benefits and immune system and possibly effective against the list below:   List of Symptom that Vitamin E is Possibly Effective - Bladder cancer. Taking 200 IU of vitamin E by mouth for more than 10 years seems to help prevent death from bladder cancer. - Alzheimer’s disease. Vitamin E might slow down the worsening of memory loss in people with moderately severe Alzheimer’s disease. But vitamin E does not seem to prevent moving from mild memory problems to full-blown Alzheimer’s disease. - Painful menstruation (dysmenorrhea). Taking vitamin E for 2 days before and for 3 days after bleeding begins seems to decrease pain severity and duration, and reduce menstrual blood loss. - Premenstrual syndrome (PMS). Taking vitamin E by mouth seems to reduce anxiety, craving, and depression in some women with PMS. - Chemotherapy-related nerve damage. Taking vitamin E before and after treatment with cisplatin chemotherapy might reduce the chance of getting nerve damage. - Ichemic stroke. Some research shows that taking vitamin E might slightly decrease the chance of having a stroke caused by a blood clot (ischemic stroke). But taking vitamin E might also increase the chance of having a more severe type of stroke, called hemorrhagic stroke. This kind of stroke occurs when there is bleeding into the brain. - Liver disease called nonalcoholic steatohepatitis. Taking vitamin E 400-1200 IU daily seems to significantly improve symptoms in adults and children after 4-24 months of treatment. - Huntington’s chorea. Natural vitamin E (RRR-alpha-tocopherol) can significantly improve symptoms in people with early Huntington’s disease, but it doesn't seem to help people with more advanced disease. - Macular degeneration. Taking vitamin E by mouth in combination with vitamin C, beta-carotene and zinc might slow the worsening of advanced age-related macular degeneration (AMD). There isn’t enough information to know if this combination helps people with less advanced macular disease or prevents AMD. Zinc needs to be present in the combination for there to be any effect on AMD. - Rheumatoid arthritis (RA). Vitamin E taken along with standard treatment is better than standard treatment alone for reducing pain in people with RA. But this combination doesn’t reduce swelling (inflammation). - Male infertility. - High blood pressure during pregnancy (pre-eclampsia). - Movement disorders called tardive dyskinesia and dyspraxia. - Parkinson’s disease. - Kidney problems in children (glomerulosclerosis). - Helping to treat an inherited disorder called G6PD deficiency. - Beta-thalassemia. - Dementia. - Healing a type of skin sore called granuloma annulare when put on the skin. - Uveitis. - Sunburn. - Helping the eyes heal after surgery. - Treating a type of eye disease in newborns called retrolental fibroplasia. - Decreasing brain and heart bleeding in premature babies. - Helping some heart medications called “nitrates” work better. - Improving physical performance and strength in the elderly. - Fibrosis caused by radiation   Benefits by using D-Power by TEN:   Vitamin D Help Prevents:   - Type 1 and type 2 Diabetes, - Hypertension - Muscle Weakness - Cancer - Prevents complication of serious sickness   Vitamin D Main Benefits:   - Improves Bone Health - Controls Blood Pressure - Increases Immune System - Improves Kidney and Liver - Fat Soluble                                                                                                                       Vitamin D is a group of fat-soluble secosteroids responsible for enhancing intestinal absorption of calcium and phosphate. In humans, the most important compounds in this group are vitamin D3 (also known as cholecalciferol) and vitamin D2 (ergocalciferol). Cholecalciferol and ergocalciferol can be ingested from the diet and from supplements. The body can also synthesize vitamin D (specifically cholecalciferol) in the skin, from cholesterol, when sun exposure is adequate (hence its nickname, the "sunshine vitamin").   Although vitamin D is commonly called a vitamin, it is not actually an essential dietary vitamin in the strict sense, as it can be synthesized in adequate amounts by most mammals exposed to sunlight. A substance is only classified as an essential vitamin when it cannot be synthesized in sufficient quantities by an organism, and must be obtained from its diet. In common with other compounds commonly called vitamins, vitamin D was nevertheless discovered in an effort to find the dietary substance lacking in a disease, namely rickets, the childhood form of osteomalacia. Additionally, like other compounds called vitamins, in the developed world, vitamin D is added to staple foods, such as milk, to avoid disease due to deficiency.   Synthesis from exposure to sunlight, as well as intake from the diet, generally contribute to the maintenance of adequate serum concentrations. Evidence indicates the synthesis of vitamin D from sun exposure is regulated by a negative feedback loop that prevents toxicity, but, because of uncertainty about the cancer risk from sunlight, no recommendations are issued by the Institute of Medicine, USA, for the amount of sun exposure required to meet vitamin D requirements. Accordingly, the Dietary Reference Intake for vitamin D assumes no synthesis occurs and all of a person's vitamin D is from food intake, although that will rarely occur in practice. Beyond its use to prevent osteomalacia or rickets, the evidence for other health effects of vitamin D supplementation in the general population is inconsistent. The best evidence of benefit is for bone health and a decrease in mortality in elderly women.   In the liver, cholecalciferol (vitamin D3) is converted to calcidiol, which is also known as calcifediol (INN), 25-hydroxycholecalciferol, or 25-hydroxyvitamin D3 — abbreviated 25(OH)D3. Ergocalciferol (vitamin D2) is converted in the liver to 25-hydroxyergocalciferol, also known as 25-hydroxyvitamin D2 — abbreviated 25(OH)D2. These are the two specific vitamin D metabolites that are measured in serum to determine a person's vitamin D status. Part of the calcidiol is converted by the kidneys to calcitriol, the biologically active form of vitamin D. Calcitriol circulates as a hormone in the blood, regulating the concentration of calcium and phosphate in the bloodstream and promoting the healthy growth and remodeling of bone. Calcitriol also affects neuromuscular and immune function.   Vitamin D/D3 -- the sunshine vitamin -- has long been associated with a strong skeleton and healthy bone structure. It is known to function by assisting calcium absorption and deposition into the bones. However, vitamin D has recently become the focus of intense research interest, and it is proving to have a far greater role in our health and well-being than previously thought. In fact, current research indicates that vitamin D deficiency plays a role in 17 types of cancer, in addition to heart disease, stroke, hypertension, autoimmune diseases, diabetes, depression, chronic pain, osteoarthritis, osteoporosis, muscle weakness, muscle wasting, birth defects, autism, and periodontal disease. Further, we are now reading that low levels of vitamin D have been linked to higher risk of dementia in the elderly, and there is also proving to be an association between vitamin D levels and Parkinson's disease (see: Scientific American and BBC). These are just a few of the problems that are being linked to low vitamin D levels. ​   Without supplements, humans obtain vitamin D by the action of sunlight on the skin, hence the name "sunshine vitamin", but we all know that we should try to avoid too much sun, especially at this time of year (mid-summer) when the sun can be so intense that it leads to sunburn and the potential for skin cancer. So, we are urged to stay out of the sun, but at the same time, we need the sun to make vitamin D! What are we to do? The only solution is to take supplements of vitamin D3. We believe the best way to do that is with TEN Vitamin spray vitamin D3, known as D3licious. Along with our pharmaceutical grade Vitamin D, our patented D3licious also include Xylitol - which promotes good tooth health.   For years, the vitamin D3 recommended daily allowance for adults has been set at 400 IU. However, over the last year there have been increasing calls from both nutritionists and sources like the American Journal of Nutrition for a reassessment of the dietary recommendations for vitamin D. The current recommendations are considered outdated and believed to be putting people at risk of deficiency. That is why D3licious spray delivers 5000 IU per daily dose, a level that vitamin D experts support for daily use.   Vitamin D Deficiency   Symptoms of bone pain and muscle weakness can mean you have a Vitamin D deficiency. However, for many people, the symptoms are subtle. Yet even without symptoms, too little Vitamin D can pose health risks. Low blood levels of the Vitamin have been associated with the following:    – Increased risk of death from cardiovascular disease – Cognitive impairment in older adults – Severe asthma in children – Cancer ​   Research suggests that Vitamin D could play a role in the prevention and treatment of a number of different conditions, including type1 and type 2 diabetes, hypertension, glucose intolerance, and multiple sclerosis.   Recommended Daily Dose - A Change on the Horizon?   According to the National Institute of Health and the Institute of Medicine, the current recommended daily dose of vitamin D3 is 600 IU's: for elderly age 71 or older, 400 IU's: age 51 to 70, and 200 IU's: age Birth to 50. This daily dose has been the standard for ten years.   However, due to everyone's changing habits of everyday life with more and more time indoors and use of sun block protection against skin cancer, this recommendation may increase, according to the Institute of Medicine, which sets the minimum daily requirements.   At this publication date, the new recommended daily dose is yet to be announced. However, the American Academy of Pediatrics is already recommending all kids from infants and children to teens get 400 IU's daily. That's double the recommended daily dose from the level set ten years ago. Annual adult blood tests for diabetes, cholesterol, etc are also now including vitamin D3 screenings by most family physicians. The vitamin D3 blood screening is included in most medical insurance coverage's. A local Tucson, Arizona nurse practitioner at Arizona Community Physicians, notes she and her fellow practitioners are not unique in currently recommending 2,000 IU's daily for most adults, depending on the vitamin D3 blood test results for each patient.   Disclaimer:   This article is for informational purposes only. It cannot replace doctor's advice. It is not intended to cover all possible uses, warnings, interactions or allergic reactions. If you have medical questions of any kind - about this topic or any other - check with your doctor, nurse, or pharmacist.   Supplement Ingredients and Nutrition Facts   Serving Size 5 spray a Day (approximately 500 mg) Servings per Container 30 (Consumable for 1 Month) Spray directly into mouth 5 times throughout the day as desired.   Each Container has 1 Year Span from the date of Manufactured before Expiration (look at the base of container for its accurate expiration date)   Amount per Servings: Calories 1 Carbohydrates <1g Vitamin D3 2000iu Vitamin E 15iu Purified Water, Glycerin, Xylitol, Natural Flavor, Citric Acid, Stevia (Leaf), Cholecalciferol (Vitamin D3), Tocopheryl Acetate (Vitamin E), Potassium Sorbate D Power is Manufactured exclusively for TEAM EFFORT NETWORK, Division of TEAM EFFORT INTERNATIONAL a USA based Company. 

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